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Panama Canal Opened to 

Ships Up to 10,000 Tons 


amba\ssador's nephew 
goes home to eight 

Steamship Ancon Through 

the Gatiin Locks in 

Seventy Minutes. 

Rules Governing Passage 
of War Vessels of Belli- 
gerent Nations. 

Panama, Aug. 15. — The United 
States war department steamship 
Ancon passed through the Gatun 
locks without a hitch today in 
seventy minutes. The total lift 
at these locks is 85 feet. 

With the passage of the Ancon 
through the canal today the great 
waterway becomes "free and open 
to the vessels of commerce and of 
war of all nations on terms of en- 
tire equality" in accordance with 
the provisions of the Hay-Paunce- 
fote treaty. 

Vessels drawing not more than thir- 
ty feet of water may now take the 
pa^satre. It would be possible to piat 
some of the big American dread- 
nounghts through at any time. 
Veaifels of BelllK«^rrnt«. 

No embarrassment will face the 
United States should one of the war 
vessels of the belligerents in the Euro- 
pean war seek passage. Strict rules 
are lai<i down in the treaty for the 
perpetual neutralization of the canal, 
and every detail will be under the di- 
rection of Governor Goethals and his 
staff. Except In cases of absolute ne- 
cesj-lty ves.<jel3 of belligerents must 
make uninterrupted passage through 
the canal. They may not coal, revlc- 
tual or embark or disembark troops in 
th'3 canal zone, and these provisions apply to the terminal waters at 
both end.s of the canal, within a limit 
of three mile.^. 

Can Remain Full Day. 

Twenty-four hours is the limit of 
tim- a belligerent vessel can remain 
w'lhi.i the canal, except in cases of 
<listres.s. and a vessel of war of one 
belUgerent cannot depart within twen- 
ty-four hours from the departure of a 
W?^*- . "* ^'^'" °' another belligerent. 
AH of ihe plant and establishments 
that are part of the canal are immune 
from attack or Injury by any bellig- 

The principal work remainin g to be 

(Continued on page 2. third colunm.) 


Says Americans Will Side 

With Germany When 

They Understand. 

London. Aug. 15 — (3:55 a. m )— A 
Marconi wireless dispatch from official 
sources at Berlin, dated Friday, gives 
an interview with the German Imperial 
chancellor. Dr. von Bethman-Hollweg 
who representing the war as a life 
and death struggle between the Ger-- 
mans and Russians arising from the 
assassination of Archduke Francis 
lerd.nand and his wife, declared that 
tnyland avails herself of a long-wait- 
ed opportunity to begin a war for the 
destruction of the commercially nros- 
perous Germany. i""^ 

•It is with a heavy heart," said tha 
chancellor, -that we see England 
raiiKed among our opponent.*^, not- 
withstanding the close ties of blood 
and i^ulture between England and Ger- 
many The former placed herself on 
tlie side of Russia, whose insatiability 
and barbaric insolence helped on this 
var in order to humiliate and sud- 
pross the German race by Russian Pan- 

..,,. -^PP*""'" to Americans. 

We expect that the sense of ju<;tice 
of the American people will enable 
thoni to comprehend our situation We 
Invite their opinion as to the "one- 
sided English representations, and ask 
them to examine our point of view in 
an unprejudiced way. 

"The sympathy of the American na- 
tion will then lie with (Jerman cul- 
ture and civilization, which is lighting 
against a half-Asiatic and slightly cul- 
tured barbarism." 


French Paper Says Japan 

Will Declare War on 









Excitement at Rome Over 

War Is at Acute 





Loudon, Aug. 15, 1:50 a. m. — The 
I Daily Telegraph learns from a diplo- 
j matic correspondent that the Japan- 
I ese government intends to carry out 
1 to the full Its obligations under the 
I Anglo-Japanese treaty. The corre- 
spondent says that the Japanese navy 
j has put to sea and will keep with the 
j British fleet In taking effective ac- 
! tion against the enemy's ships in the 

Dcrlaration Expected. 

Paris, Aug. 15, 4 a. m. — The Petit 
Journal, the editor of which is Ste- 
phen Plchon, who was formerly min- 
ister of foreign affairs, says today 
that It learns on unimpeachable au- 
thority that Japan is resolved to de- 
clare war on Germany, and that otti- 
clal action probably will be taken to- 
day following the return of the em- 
peror to Toklo. 


Washington, Aug. 15. — Count Wer- 
ner von Bernstorff, a nephew of the 
(Jerman ambassador to the United 
States, has sailed for Naples and 
hopes to arrive there before Italy Is 
drawn Into the war. and to be able to 
go thence to join the German army. 
He Is a lieutenant of the Sixteenth 
Prussian Lancers. He had gone to 
Vancouver to start a farm when he 
heard the call to arm.a. Before sailing 
he said that the war was due to Eu- 
rope's jealousy of Germany's material 
progress, and that Russia, not Ger- 
many, was responsible for the conflict. 


German Government Ex- 
plains Their English Chauf- 
feur Was Detained. 

Italiauii dx cited. 

Rome, Aug. 14, y:4t> a. m., via Paris, 
Aug. IS, 7:30 a. m. — The excitement In 
the Italian capital has become very 
acute since the existence of 
the state of war between England and 
France on the one side and Austria- 
Hungary on the other, was declared. 

The Tribuna, in an article evidently 
inspired in official quarters, empha- 
sizes the fact that Great Britain and 
France did not really declare war on 
Austria but simply announced that a 
state of war existed by reason of Aus- 
tria's own acts an^d that therefore 
Italy is not obliged to assist Austria- 

Would Unite Balkans. 

The most active work is now going 
on among the governments of the 
various Balkan states to bring about 
a reconstruction of the former Balkan 
league which defeated Turkey in the 
recent war. The object of the move- 
ment is to assist Russia against Aus- 
tria-Hungary and to keep Turkey In- 


Strassburg, In Alsace, is one of 
French In their invasion of Alsace-Lor 
Muelhausen and Kolmar, a couple of 



Nearly 6,000 Americans 

Are on Way From 



Skipper of Steamer Aztec 

Thinks He Saw 


New York, Aug. 16. — Word of the 
North German Lloyd liner Kronprlnz 
Wllhelm, which, like the German crui- 
sers, has become somewhat of a phan- 
tom of the sea since she slipped out of 
New York harbor more than ten days 
ago, was brought to port today by 
the steamer Aztec from Norfolk. The 
Aztec's skipper reported that on Aug. 

w. sighted a four-funnel steamer 
u !».'. ^^ believed was the Wllhelm. 

%u ,"^^ ^i^*" her position. 
The last previous report of the Wll- 
nenn was ttiat she was sighted coal- 
ing the Gtrman cruiser Karlsruhe, 
southwest of Btrmuda. on Aug. 6. The 
^^M I'ir ^A^ interrupted by the British 
f?rlff,C« r*^"^' "'■'^''-^^ fought an In- 
effeotlve long rangt; duel with the 
German cruiser. 

* * 



^ ^ 

* WaKhliigton. Aujc. IJS. — A gen- * 
^ erai effort Is being made by <he ^ 

* United Staten to have the pow- i< 

* erjt of Kurope olmor^e the neu- ^ 
« trallty of ail paMNenser veHMeltt. * 

* whether boiouKTlnK to belligerent ^ 
^ conntrleM or not, whirh are en- ^ 

* Kafced Koiely In the trannporta- ^ 
¥^ tlon of home-comin;; Americans. * 

Washington, Aug. 16. — Archer M. 
Huntington of New York, president of 
the American Geographical society and 
his family were not arrested, but have 
been enjoying the fullest liberty at 
Nuremburg, Germany, according to a 
message to the state department today 
from the German foreign office. 

The German government exjlalned 
that the automobile owned by the 
Huntington family had been requisi- 
tioned and that the chauffeur, a Brit- 
ish subject, had been held for a short 
time, but was released, and that all 

(Continued on page 2, second column.) 


Russian Victory on the 

Dniester Confirmed 

From Paris. 

London, Aug. 15. — The French min- 
ister of foreign affairs. In telegraph- 
ing the French embassy here today a 
summary of the various conflicts 
about which reports already have been 
published, gives official confirmation 
of a Russian victory over the Aus- 
trians on the River Dniester. He says 
the Fourth Infantry regiment and the 
First Cavalry regiment of the Aus- 
trian army were annihilated by the 

The French minister adds that the 
positions In Upper Alsace and at ! 
Liege, Belgium, are unchanged, and I 
concludes: j 

"In conseQuence of the universal | 
outcry, the <:erman government has 
decided to remit to the former French ' 
ambassador at Berlin the $900 he had ! 
been compelled to pay for his journey | 
back to France." l 

Lands Lot of Baggageless 

Americans — Some Are 

Wealthy Passengers. 

New York, Aug 16.— The five- 
masted German freight steamr^r isc- 
hemia arrived today fiooi Hamburg, 
after having made th ■ run across 
with lights darkened and funnele 
painted to resemble a White Star 
hner. The ships wire'^s^ i^kjked up 
messages showing tlffit 'iritlah cruis- 
ers were on patrol, at times close to 
the Bohemia. She managed Ui do4K£' 
them all, however, Including^he ©ft 
the Ambrose channel lightship this 

W. H. Vanderpoel, son-in-law of C. 
K. G. Billings, was a passenger on 
the Celtic with his wife, child and 
Miss Billings. He said they were In 
Pans when affairs became alarmin;?. 
The party left on a crowded train 
for Calais. 

No L,lgbt« at Nisht. 

The Celtic took a northerly cour.-je 
and steamed without lights at night 
but the trip was without Incident' 
Other passengers were: Mrs. Alfred 
Vanderbilt and son, Capt. C. A. Bar- 
bour, Ernest Iselln and -Mr. and Mrs 
H. H. W^ostinghouse. 

Another baggageless lot of Ameri- 
cans who fled Europe to avoid the 
war reached New York Oii.,the Celtic. 
The cabins were Jamn^d and the 
stewards had a hard tin* feeding the 
throng. I 

In the first cabin -vAre 304 per- 
sons. In the second 609 and In the 
steerage 666. ^ 

the strongholds of the German army, and is one of the points aimed at by the 
•raine. In their first invasion of the province the French troops got as far as 
score of miles southwest of Strassburg, but were unable to penetrate further. 

of u. s. merchant marine 

Sayville, Long Island, Sta- 
tion Gets Message of 

British Press Bureau Gives 

Out Story of French 


Says Belgian Cavalry "Con- 
tinues Successful" 
Near Hasselt. 





New York. Aug. 15.-The battleship 
Minnesota, flying her homeward bound 
pennant, arrived at New York todav 
after her stay in Mexican wa- 
ters. The Minnesota sailed from Tam 
pico on Aug. 7. All are well on boari 1 

Seven Hundred From Berlin 
Have Reached Amster- 

London, Aug. 15, 10:45 a. m. — A dis- 
patch to Reuter's Telegraph company 
from Amsterdam says 700 Americans 
from Berlin arrived at the station at 
Amsterdam during the night. Some 
hundreds were sheltered at the hotels 
there, while others proceeded to The 
Hague and Rotterdam, where arrange- 
ments are being made for ships to take 
them honne. 

Many of the Americans warmly 
praised the treatment which thev got 
In Berlin. When they were leaving 
the German capital the American con- 
sulate, the railway station and the 
carriages which carried them to the 
railway were decorated with flowers. 
The dining cars of their trains were 
abundantly stored with food. Many 
of the refugees had lived in Germany 
for years and are now returning to 
the United States because serious dif- 
ficulties would confront them if they 
remained In Germany. It Is expected 
that about 25,000 Amerlcaos will leave 
thax country. 


Some Results Already Are 

Being Reported to 


Hamburg-American Line is 

Considijfing Offers 

to Buy. 

Federal Grand Jury Is In 
Session in Chi- 

Washington, Aug. 15.— Reports to 
the department of justice today show 
that the investigation Into food prices 
is progressing In every state and al- 
most every large city. 

The United States attorney at San 
Francisco telegraphed that the inves- 
tigation already had prevented an In- 
crease in shipping rates to foreign 
ports on canned goods. 

From Kansas City came a report 
that there was no beet sugar on the 

William J. Youngs, district attorney 
at Brooklyn, telegraphed that he had 
issued subpoenas for a grand jury 
which will meet next Wednesday. 
Other district attorneys asked for spe- 
cial agents to supplement their own 

Wants Help at Baltimore. 

The district attorney at Baltimore 
wants three special agents because of 
inflation of prices there. 

The department of justice Is gather- 
ing comparisons of food prices on Juiy 
1, 1913, and July 1, 1914, the prices be- 
fore the first declaration of war in 
Europe, and the present prices in this 

Has Fleet Worth $20,000,- 
000 Now in Ameri- 
can Waters. 

Grand Jury in SesNion. 

Chicago, Aug. 15. — The Federal 
grand Jury now sitting will be the 
medium for the Chicago inquiry 
into war-time prices, accord- 

ing to a statement made by Dis- 
trict Attorney Wilkerson who returned 
from his vacation today. 

"Today." said Mr. Wilkerson, "I 
shall confer with agents of the depart- 
ment of justice, to learn what they 
have ascertained. Further Information 
will be gained by summoning mer- | 
chants and dealers in foodstuffs before 
the grand jury next Monday. First v.-e 
must ascertain the true causes of the 
advances In prices." 

Cut meats at wholesale were un- 
changed today, but the packers said 
that the tone was easier. 



New York, Aug. 15. — More than a 
hundred persons of means were In the 
steerage of the Celtic when It arrived 
today. One passenger who obtained 
first cabin accommodations refused an 
offer of 12,700 for his state room. 

Excepting the Rochambeau and the 
Patria of the French and Fabre lines, 
which sailed with 1,300 French reserv- 
ists, cabins and steerage of all ships 
sailing from New York today were 
practically deserted. The Cedrle car- 
ried less than 200 persons, the Mirne- 
tonka a dozen, the Kroonland, 40. the 
Saxonia, America and Potsdam cor- 
respondingly small numbers. 

New York, Aug. 15.— The Hamburg- 
American line issued a statement this 
afternoon saying that it had under 
consideration ofifers to purchase some 
of its steamship; in American waters, 
valued at $20,00(t,000. 

The fleet embraces the great steam- 
er Vateiland, largest in the world. If 
sold, the vessel would fly the Ameri- 
can flag, and ^ould be the first big 

acquisition to the proposed American 
merchant marine. 

The statement of the company reads 
as follows: 

I "In response to the many inquiries 
1 as to whether any of the Hamburg- 
j American line ships are for sale we 
! have to say that it has always been 
j the policy of this company to dispose 
of steamers whenever a good oppor- 
I tunny offers, provided they can be 
; spared. 

"As the war has forced all our fleet 
Into temporary idleness, and as we 
now have in American waters steam- 
ers worth more than $20,000,000. bona 
fide offers for the purchase of some of 
tnem are being considered. 

"Others of our steamers would of 
course not be scid at any price." 

ENGINEER Captures 


Rushes Trainload of Uhlans 

Across Border Into 


London, Aug. 16, 3:60 a. m.— A dis- 
patch to the Morning Post from Paris 
tells of the capture of 700 German 
Uhlans single-handed by an Alsatian 
locomotive driver. He was moving a 
train carrying I hlans to the frontier 
and purposely diverted it to another 
track and ran the cars full speed into 
France. He stopiDed at the first French 
station and hatided over the whole 
train load of Germans with their horse 
equipment to French soldiers. 


Many Field Guns Were Lost 

in Swamp, Say 


New York, Aug. 16. — A dispatch from 
German official sources In Berlin was 
received here today via SayvilJe, L. I., 
wireless, as follows: 

"The Seventh French army corps and 
an army division from Belfort which 
had invaded Upper Alsace were defeat- 
ed yesterday by German troops near 

The dispatch, somewhat mutilated by 
poor transmission, indicated that 
French entrenchments were taken at 
the point of the bayonet. 


London, Aug. 16, 1 p. m. — The British 
official p:e58 bureau In Its communi- 
cation today says: 

•*The German offensive ts for the 
moment arrested in Upper Alsace and 
there are indications that the French 
have made progress on that side." 

The communication says: 

"The French troops are advancing 
into the high Alsatian valleys of the 
Voskes mountains. Since theih occu- 
pation of the Saales region in German 
territory on the frontier of Alsace, 
which was announced yesterday, the 
French troops have entered the town 
of Saales itself, driving out the Ger- 
I man troops. Today they collected the 
kits abandoned by the German fugi- 

"In the Woevre district, in the De- 
partment of the Meuse, the French 
troops today fired at and brought 
down a hostile aeroplane which was 
flying at a height of 1,000 yards. The 

(Continued on page 2, fourth column.) 



4».^ KJnt^*r.f%Ko wf*'"^« Belgian city not far from the French frontier on 
the banks of the River Meuse. It is here and at Namur that the Enelinh »«2 

^K'"n.^*I^e^%*[h '^^^ '° *^^r ••^'"f^r^^^*! the BeWlanTin\hVaUerS>t o^block 
the passage of the German forces to the French border. w'ock 


* ^ 

^ 'WaHhlngtoB, Amg. 15. — PrenideMt * 
^ \%''ilHon today formally di«ap. ^ j 
^ proved of the plan of American ^ 
^ banJ^en floating loann In the -^ 
Jtf Vnited States for the benefit of ^ 
^ belligerent coantrfew of Europe, 4 
^ but expressed no objectlonn to ^ i 
ik loans made to neutral countries, -in ' 

▼ j|i -ii ¥ imi ♦ v JF ¥ ))c ]|[ y J 

Brussels, via P 
— According to tb 
Belgian capital, 
soldiers escaped 
4,000 or 5,000 eni 
Haelen. Many ol 
German artillery 
swamps. The s< 
of the German 
tired to Tongres 

A special trail 
from Brussels to 
on the battleflel 
reported to be tv 

aris, 6 a. m., Aug. IB. 

e latest advices in the 

barely 600 German 

unhurt out of the 

raged In the battle of 

the field guns of the 

were lost In the 

•Idlers who remained 

iltacking column re- 

1 has been sent out 
collect the wounded 
1. Among them are 
'O German princes. 

Gen. Stein, Through Press, 

Denounces British 


Copenhagen, Aug. 16. via London, 
1:05 p. m. — The Berliner Tageblatt of 
Aug. 12, which reached here today, 

contains a manifesto to the German 
nation by Gen. Sl<in of the German 
general staff, in which the public Is 
cautioned against believing any state- 
ments except those given out by the 
general staff. It says: 

"In England and France falsehoods 
are being spread broadcast. 

•'You Germans have too much faith 
In your government to accept rumors 
too easily. 

Partition of Holland. 

"The English accuse us of having 
suggested partition with Holland in 
exchange for her neutn.lity. Such 
charges are beneath contempt and 
demonstrate the righteousness of our 
cause and the wickedness of our ene- 

"You Germans also are spre.ading 
rumors of victories and defeats such 
as the German occupation of Belfort 
and the destruction of Fi-ench regi- 
ments wholesale. 

"Everything will be published at the 
proper time, and we have given our 
word that nothing shall be exagger- 
ated and nothing minimized. 

"Few except those who are experi- 
enced in warfare can know or show 
with what difficulties victories are 

Another Berlin paper declares that 
Great Britain is paralyzing American 
diplomatic relations by preventing the 
American ambat^sadors sending dis- 
patches in cipher. 




Alexandria, Egrpt, via London, Aug 
15. 12:50 p. m. — The big new Austrian 
Lioyd liner Mar enbad was captured 
today by a Britiish warship near here 
while on a voyt^ge from Bonsbay to 
Trieste. She wa* brought Into pert. 

Five Men Killed, One of 

Them Horribly 


Londrn, Aug. 16. — 12.10 p. m. — A dis- 
patch from Namur, Belgium, to th© 
Times, says a German aeroplane flew 
over that city last evening and dropped 
several bombs. Five men were wound- 
ed, one of them being horriblv mangled, 
by the explosion of the missiles. 

Trouble In Albania. 

Rome, Aug. IE. — Via Paris. — Serious 
troubles in Albania are causing anx- 
iety. Insurgents are threatening Dur- 
azzo and Yaloua. 

■— T 











Piano has it.s place In the piano 
world — RIGHT AT THK TOP. 

Cert unly there is no other piano 
sold priced within 

$100 of Our Price 

which has such Quality, Durability 
and Actual Merit because you buy 
from the manufacturer. 

• )ur competitors may say we are 
retailers, which is true, but we 
niunufacturo our own pianos and 
i'ell th<>m direct to you, thereby 
savin tj you the retailer's profit, 
which is not less than $100. Your 
inve.stigation will prove this. 


— Ag^>nts for — 





Duluth Englishmen May Be 

Shot If They Lend 

Kaiser Money. 

» ■ ■ ft * 


Not Forbidden to Privately 
"Stake'' German Neigh- 
bor Until Payday. 


S. E. Ciliiison. Mjrr.. 

Opi)osite Wolvin Building. 

KXAIti: .\r.E\TS 

8t. Paul — Miiiiieapuliij — Dulutih 

Xwill still te 

s o m *> b o d y'3 great 

-n will probably carry 

irius .South Bend Watch for it's 

built to Kive durably and ac- 

< urate service. 

If its not abu.<?ed in any way 
it will be erivingf accurate 
.-jerviot^ a century from now. 

You're sure to like its smart 
thin line appearance. 

It certainly Is the watch for 


' 'ome In and see the rom- 
>l>!te line — you'll ttnd one at 
t fjrice to suit. 


i'i: West Suyerior Street 



"^■^V^2Z8 WiZST FIRST ST. 

If any English subject In Duluth 
happens to have a few million dollars 
loose and tries to lend it to Kaiser 
Wilhelm or the German government, 
he is going to call down on his head 
the Royal anger of King George — and 
what is worse — of Queen Mary. 

In fact he will be guilty of trea-son. 
and if the king ever lays hands on 
him. the traitorous whelp will prob- 
ably be stood up against the wall and 
have his bally head shot olT. 

It is not against the rules for an 
Englishman in Duluth to stake his 
German neighbor to $5 until pay day, 
if the German needs the money and 
the Englishman has it, but no flirting 
with the German government is al- 
lowed. He can't even send a cashier's 
check over to Berlin to help pay the 
salary of a German soldier for a few 
days. Ye Gods, how they trample 
on personal liberty. 

Up to the Iiour of going to press, 
none of the 10,000 Canadians who 
have become industrious, loyal citi- 
zens of Duluth, had signified any in- 
tention of landing a million dollars or 
any other trifling sum to Germany, so 
no Duluthians are likely to be shot 
by Royal order, but here is the procla- 
mation hot off the presses of Buck- 
ingham palace, and with the Royal 
signature (^;tamped). as it was re- 
ceived by David Quail, British vice 
consul at Duiuth. with the capital "O" 
for the Royal "Our": 



"Whereas, a state of war exists be- 
tween Us on the one hand and the 
German Empire on the other: 

"And Whereas, it constitutes adher- 
ence to Our enemies for any of Our 
subjects or persons resident or being 
in Our dominions during the continu- 
ance of the state of war to contribute 
to or participate in or assist in the 
floating of any loan by the German 
Government, or to advance money to 
or enter into any contract or dealings 
whatsoever with the said Government 
(save upon Our command), or other- 
wise to aid, abet, or assist the said 

"Now, therefore. We do hereby warn 
all Our subjects and all persons resi- 
dent or being in Our dominions who 
may be found doing or attempting any 
of such troasonable acts as aforesaid 
that they will be liable to be appre- 
hended and dealt with as traitors, and 
will be proceeded against with the ut- 
most rigour of the law. 

"<;iven at Our Court at Buckingham 
Palace this fifth day of August, in 
the year of Our Lord nineteen hundred 
and fourteen, and In the fifth y«»r of 
Our reign. 






Desires to increase its membership to 2,000 
by October 1st. In order to make this pos- 
sible a special dispensation has been granted 
which Opens the charter for this period. The 
Local lodge will, therefore, have full and 
romplete charge of the treasury and organ- 
zation work, avoiding the usual expense of 
similar campaigns. A member will be glad 
::o call and explain all of the benefits to any 
one interested. 

Telephone Grand 1928-A or Melrose 3076. or address the 
Loyal Order of Moose, No. 505, Duluth. Minn. 

leave until a definite route to a sea- 
port had been arranged. 

CoiiKestion In Norway. 

The legation at Norway reported 
that ordinary commercial transporta- 
tion was open, but insufficient to re- 
lif^ve the congestion. No ships nr<i 
available except those running and 
booked months in advance. 

From the American consul at Copen- 
hagen the state department received 

Ancon all of the traffic, including the 
working bqapj in Culebra cut, was 
brought to a staudstill from early this 
morning on.; j 

The several thou.sand canal workers 
enjoyed a ttolldyV and they, together 
with villager.? of all types from the 
surrounding! territory, lined the banks 
from various vantage points. 

The Ancon,, was fully loaded wi-.h the 
regular cargo that she had brought 

word that vessels can depart from ■ from New York, the freight having 

Esbjerg; that daily service had been 
established to England, but that all 
Americans had left Esbjerg. 

been purposely left on board to give 
the canal a full test with the ship 
drawing its full depth of water. 

While canal zone celebrated today 

Sail From Kngland. the opening of the canal, the festivities 

Liverpool, Aug. 15. — 12:10 p. m. — The j ^J^^''®. J^,"t I^^ial and suggested little of 

sailing from this port today of the St 

Louis, the Campania and the Minne 
waska for New York, and the Megantic 
for Montreal, reduced the number of 
Americans who had been stranded In 
England by 4,500. 

The Americaa line steamer St. Paul 
from New York arrived yesterday. 



(Continued from page 1.) 

were in Nuremburg now. safe and 

Compreheniiive Reports. 

Comprehensive reports also came to 
the state department of the condition 
of Americans in Russia. Switzerland. 
Norway and Denmark. 

Th'i American charge d'affaires at 
St. Petersburg reported that nearly all 
the Americans had left; that other.'' 
were leaving dally, and only about ten 
needing assistance. Twenty-five Amer- 
icans at Moscow sought permission to 
go to Sweden and were advised by the 
American cmba.ssy to go there at once. 
Can Leave Oemiany. 

Americans may now leave Germany 
as rapidly as train service is restored. 
Ambassador Gerard at Berlin reported 
to the state department, via Copen- 
hagen, today by cable. 

No Americans require assistance at 
Odes.Ha, according to the American 
embassy report, and the only bad sit- 
uation is at Riga, where about sixty 
Americans bellive they can get trans- 
portation, but about twenty-five are 

American Minister Stovall at 
Berne cabled asking that all schools 
and colleges In the United States be 
informed that teachers in Switzerland 
must remain in that country until they 
have arranged for transportation to 
leave. Thhs was interpreted by de- 
partment officials to mean that Swit- 
zerland did not want Americans to 

Herrlck iiets Ships. 

Paris, Aug. 15. — American Ambassa- *..^.„ ♦v,^ , ■ ^ « ^i. -. ^-- 

dor Myron T. Herrick. on behalf of the 1 „ '^T*. ^\t^^^J"J^'^^^v.''^ *^^ Ancon. Be- 

the international significance of the 
event. With the official Panama cele- 
bration set for next spring, even the 
United States was not officially repre- 
sented today, except by the men who 
have long been in the canal zone. It 
signalizes the opening of the canal to 
all ships op to 10,000 tons register. 

In conformity witii a promise made 
by Col. Goethals, the peace flag of 
the Amt^rican Peace society fluTtered 


Electric Repair Shop 

We iMve the leading Shoe Hos- 
pital of the city. RUSH ORDERS 
and waiting jobs a pleasure. 





We are wholesalers and re- 
tailers of lumber. W^hcn in want 
of LumlH^r, l^ath or Shingles, be 

sure and s^it prices from 


1: illy-tirst Avtv W. and Main St, 
Duluth. Minn. 

Our Planing Mill is up-to-date 
and electrically driven. 





A toilet pi' I'arat; )n of nurit, 

H»lp-»totr:i.!''-ar-- ,i;inar;:lT. 

For Re«torinK Color and 

Beauty to Gray or Faded Hair. 

£\\ nn.l $1.10 at PruiTKiS'ts. 


Electro MaKnetie Spreiali.^t, 

You will do well to get Dr. Mitchell's 
treatment. He has practiced in Duluth 
for nearly a quarter of a century. 

Mr.s. Smith's teeth will not do for 
Mrs. Brown. Teeth are as different 
looking as people. We know the 
right tooth, the right color and 
right size for you. We make teeth 
for you and we make them fit. 


A badly decayed tooth is easily 
put in perfect shape by our pain- 
leas methods. Don't fall to see us. 
Lome in today! 


Perfect teeth are the envy of 
every one. Allow us to put your 
bad teeth in perfect shape. The 
cost is very moderate. Note these 

No better at any price, 

BRIDGE WORK— That for weight, 
beauty and quality, has «tO t\g% 

never been excelled ^«3«W 

SILVTER FILLINGS — None better at 
any price in city or K.t\^ 

elsewhere 9wC 

$25.00 values, at CB t\t\ 

•8.00 and ^9m\M\M 


We have no branch offices on the 
range. Come to Duluth for the 
UNION SERVICE. Remember the 

We speelalixe In Gold Inlays, Gold 
and Aluminum Plates 


Dr. Franklin Greer &. Co.. Owners. 



Opea from 8:30 a. m. to 7 p. m. 

Sundays. 10 to 1. 

United States governnabnt. has con- 
tracted with the French Compagnie 
Generale Trans Atlantique for th« 
steamship Espagne to sail on Aug. 19 
from Havre for the United States with 
950 Americana aooard. Mr. Herrlck 
also arranged for the liner Rochambeau 
to leave Havre on Aug. 28 with 1.200 
Americans, all placed by the committee. 

^ ■ — 

Thousand From Glasgow. 

London. Aug. 15, 12:10 p. m. — The de- 
parture of 4,500 Americans from Liver- 
pool today was followed by that of an- 
other thou.sand from Glasgow. 

The carrying capacity of the vessels 
sailing for trans-Atlantic ports during 
the next twenty-five days is estimated 
at 60.000, or three times the number 
of Americans in the British isles. While 
the number on the continent of Eu- 
rope is not known, it is believed not to 
exceed 30.000. A large number of these 
are returning by Dutch, Danish and 
Italian lines. 

Many American tourists in London 
who had booked passage on small ves- 
sels or had taken steerage berths are 
offering to sell their tickets to the 
American citizens' committee, as they 
prefer to make a later and more com- 
fortable passage. 

The members of the committee say 
they fail to see the necessity for the 
dispatch of transports to take stranded 
Americans back to the United States 
In view of the ^new sailings which 
have been announced. 

The Grampian sails tomorrow^, the 
Arcadian, the Andania and the Anconia 
Aug. 18, the Olympic Aug. 19 and the 
Adriatic Aug. 20. 

The British steamer Buffalo, which 
left New York July 25, has arrived at 

neath her d«cks, however, were two 
huge piec9s 4^^ai^Ul-ry which ars des- 
tined to ^oiTH^^aTT" impo'rtant part in 
the defense of the waterway. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

the position of its army as excellent. 

Belgian dispatches report two com- 
panies of German infantry ambushed 
by Belgians. Fifty Germans are said 
to have been killed. 

Field Marshall Sir John French, 
commander-in-chief of the English 
army, arrived in Paris. 

From Rome comes a report of an 
attempt to reconstruct the league of 
the Balkan nations with the object 
of assisting Russia and restraining 

G'-neral Stein, of the German gen- 
eral staff, in a manifesto to the Ger- 
man nation cautions the people 
against believing anything not made 
public officially. He said all news 
will be published in good time <ind 
there will be no exaggeration or 

General Otto Von Emmich. German 
commander at Liege, is dead. He has 
been succeeded by Gen. Von Mar- 


two German officers occupying the 
flying machine were taken prisoners. 

"In the samre district a battalion of 
French light Infantry put to flight a 
battalion of German Landwehr, taking 
forty prisoners. 

"The Belgian cavalry continues suc- 
cessful in the neighborhood of Has- 

Noordam Sails. 

Rotterdam, via London, Aug. 15. — 2:20 
p. m. — Th« Noordam sails for New York 
at 4 o'clock this afternoon, carrying 
344 first-class passengers and 405 sec- 
ond-clas^ passengers. No passenger list 
was obtainable. 


The Petit Journal, of Pari^, snys It 
learns "on unimpeachable authority" 
that Japan is resolved to declare war 
on Germany. 

A dispatch from Berlin re- 
ceived in London says in an inter- 
view "Imperial <.^hancellor Von Beth- 
mann-Hollweg represented the war 
as a life and death struggle be- 
tween the Germans and Russians." 

Paris declares officially that the 
Saales Pas^ &f«tS. the Vosges has been 
oc«iupied by Frfeihch troops. 

Grand Dulc^ Nicholas of Russia, 
commander-in-cbief of the army, calls 
on the Polea^fe be loyal to Russia 
and promises them autonomy. 

The Exchange Telegraph company, 
of London, says 400,000 Au.strian 
troops made a concerted dash on Ser- 
via. but were repulsed with heavy 

The Belgian general staff report* 

Freedom in Language and 

Religion Reward for 


St. Petersburg, Via London. Aug. 15, 
8 a. m. — The Russian government 
promises Poland freedom in the mat- 
ter of religion and language and au- 
tonomy if the Poles are loyal in the 
present struggle with Germany and 


(Coiitinut-d from page 1.) 

done in completing the canal Is the 
deepening and widening of the chan- 
nel through Culebra cut as well as ex- 
cavation operations at both approaches' 
Start of tbe Anron. 
Shortly before 7 o'clock this morn- 
ing the Ancon was drawn away from 
her berth at Chrlstobal and anchored 
at the end of the deep water channel 
from Atlantic ocean to the Gatun 
locks. The program called for putting 
her through the locks at 9 o'clock, her 
passage of the Culebra cut at about 
noon and arrival at the end of the 
deep water channel in the Pacific at 8 i 
o'clock this evening. All the seventy- j 
four regular officers and men aboard 
the Ancon appeared in spotlessly white | 
uniforms and the ship itself glistened 
with new paint, over which fluttered 
signal flags and the ensigns of all na- 
tions. At the forepeak was the en- 
sign of the Panama republic, while at 

i the main masthead fluttered the house 
pennant of the Panama steamship 
fleet. On the Jackstaff was the flag of 
the United States. 

Invitations Mnch Coveted. 
Invitations to be guests on this first 
trip had been much coveted and the 
rails were lined with local canal offi- 
cials and those of the Panama repub- 
lic, together with their ladies, as the 
big steamer backed away from her 
berth. Col. George Goethals. builder 
of the canal and governor of the zone, 
was on the bridge beside Capt. Suke- 
forth of the steamer, together with 
Capt. Hugh Rodman, U. S. N., superin- 
tendent of transportation, w^ho has 

I overseen the plans for putting the first 

1 ship through. 

I Other distinguished persons included 

j President Porras of the republic of 

i Panama and his staff. 

The Panam.a national band and the 




Rome. Aug. 15, 8:45 p. m.. Via Paris, 
Aug. 15, 7:30 a. m. — Dr. John Edward 
Jones, American consul general at 
Genoa, is endeavoring to secure the 
steamship Re d'ltalia, a sister ship of 
the Mafalda, for the transportation of 
stranded Americans back to the Unit- 
ed States. 


Carbon Burning, Carbon Burning, Carbon Burning! 

by the Vulcan Process Oxy Acetylene method. Every job 
guaranteed or no pay. Cracked automobile cylinders, cracked 
or broken axel housing, lugs or corners broken off, cast iron 
or aluminum crank cases, automobile or transmission frames 
a specialty. We remove every particle of carbon from auto- 
mobile cylinders in 20 minutes and leave them as clean as 
the day they left the factory. 99^^^% pure oxygen for sale. 
Don t forget the address. 



Melrose 7064— Lincoln 64:1 

for the few weeks, ha^ arrived 
back in the village. 

J. A. W. Zobel. father of Carl J., 
assistant mshier of the First State 
bank, accompanied by his son, Julius, 
of Ripon. Wis., are spending a few 
days' visit here. 

Victor Carlson is transporting 
dinkey" cars from the railroad yards 
here to his work on the state high- 
way east 3f the village. About four 
miles of the road is now completed 
with the CKception of the gravel. 

E. B. Robinson loaded his automobile 
at the local depot here Thursday and 
shipped it to Cloauet, where he will 
start on his two months 'tour by auto. 
Mrs. Robinson and family will Join 
Mr. Robinsonfi going from Cloquet di- 
rect to Minneapolis. 

Contractor Daniels came up from 
Duluth Thursday to superintend con- 
struction on the Robson barn. 

Mr. and Mas. Victor Ula of Duluth 
stopped of!' on their return from Pa- 
cific coast points for a short visit with 
relatives ht^re. 

J. H. Smith, foreman In charge of 
the road work for Contractor Carlson, 
returned Thursday from Michigan. 
E. C. Thompson of Hibbing is spend- 
ing a sho"t vacation here at the 
Alhambra hotel. 




HAS $I5,(M!0 mi 

Two Stores Destroyed— 

Origin of Blaze Not 


Crosby, Minn., Aug. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Fire early this morning 
destroyed the branch store of the 
Crosby Hardware company, and the 
W^igglns Mercantile company, at Riv- 
erton. seven miles from heri\ entail- 
ing a loss of fl5,000. The cause of 
the fire has not been determined and 
the insurance policies ran out a few- 
days ago. 

Consular Agents Through- 
out the United States 
Are Notified. 

Washington. Aug. 15. — On instruc- 
tions from Brussels, the Belgian lega- 
tion has notified the consular agents 
throughout the United States that no 
more reservists are to be returned to 
Belgium until further notice. 



London, Aug. 15, 3:30 p. m. — A dis- 
patch from Brussels to the Exchange 
Telegraph company saya the death of 
Gen. Von Emmich, the German com- 
mander at Liege, is confirmed. He Is 

to be succeeded by Gen. von Der Mar- 

Gen. Otto Von Emmich was 66 years 
old. He joined the army as a volun- 
teer in 1866 and was promoted two 
years later to a lieutenancy. He took 
part in the Franco-Prussian war in 
1870-71. Afterward he was promoted 
through all the, grades until he be- 
came major general in 1901. 

When he was appointed to the com- 
mand of the Tenth armp corps he was j 
made a general. 





» * 

Ji( SENA1*. * ' 

%c Debated the bill to require Fed- « 
%t t^rwd regUtratlon of all eplom $ \ 
^ dealers or prodaeera. ik ' 

* ' * < 

« HOUSE. ^ '. 

4( Deltate wax resumed on the eoo- ^ | 
« aervatloB bilL ^ I 

Bryan Refuses to Discuss 

the Subject at 


Washington, Aug. 15. — Although 
there was no formal expression from 
administration officials. It has become 
known that President Wilson and Sec- 
retary Brystn are opposed to the float- 
ing of any loans in the United States 
for the benefit of any of the belligerent 
powers in Europe. 

Both the president and Mr. Bryan 
studied the situation arising out of 
the inquiry of J. P. Morgan & Co. as to 
wTiat would be the attitude of the ad- 
ministration in case certain banking 
Interests which had approached them 
should try to float a loan for the 
French government. 

Mr. Bryar would not discuss the sub- 
ject, referr ng inquiries to the bank- 
ers for Information. Later when a 
statement ls.«ued by the Morgan com- 
pany was shown Mr. Bryan he said: 

"We ha\e no announcement to 

Silent a« to Future. 

Tn view of the iniimatlon In the 
Morgan statement that the state de- 
partment might desire to refrain from 
any expresislon of opinion so as not 
to commit the government to any 
policy, Mr. Bryan was asked if his 
reticence rould be Interpreted as 
meaning that nothing more would be 
said about !t by the department. 

"I cannoi say anything about the 
future," he answ^ered. 

Persons close to the administration 
said there probably would be no ex- 
pression on the subject because of a 
desire not to offend, even by Inference, 
the French governmf»nt. which hap- 
pened to be mentioned as a prospec- 
tive borroiver. It nevertheless was 
generally understood that the pre.«ii- 
dent and Rf cretary Bryan disapproved 
the Idea of loaning money In any form 
to any of tl'e belligerents, whether the 
money was to be used as a credit for 
the purchase of American products or 
for the ulti-nate purchase of war sup- 


Detroit, Minn., Aug. 15. — The loss In 
Thursday afternoon's fire, which 
swept the business district of Detroit. 
is estimated at nearly $150,000. all 
fairly well covered by insurance. Al- 
ready steps are being taken to re- 
build on an enlarged and Improved 

All the burned buildings were 
frame except the Detroit opera house, 
which was built of concrete and was 
practically new. and the Eames and 
Langsleth buildings. which are of 
brick. The walls of the latter two 
buildings are standing. 



Portland, Dr., Aug. 15. — Grain fx- 
porters have received word that Brit- 
ish buyers would as.sume all war risks 
on grain shipped from Portland to 
Great Britain by way of the Pacific, 
and preparations were made here Im- 
mediately to send out cargoes. The 
British vessel Fernly was r^ady to be- 
gin loading grain. The British steam- 
er River Forth slipped over thr- Co- 
lumbia river bar at dawn bound for 
Bellingham, Wash., where she is to 
load lumber for Rvdney. 


London, Aug. 15, 3:50 a. m. — A dis- 
patch to the Renter Telegram com- 
pany from Paris, dated last midnight, 
says that an official communication 
announces that French troops occupy 
Salle pass, which commands the val- 
ley of the Bruche. The French artil- 
lery took the German position In the 
rear, which the communication says 
"greatly facilitated our task. Our In- 
fantry had a number wounded but 
none killed." 


The Hague, Via London, Aug. 16. 
11:30 a. m. — Henry Van Dyke. Ameri- 
can m.inister to the Netherlands, has 
gone to Rotterdam to receive and ar- 
range for the housing of the Ameri- 
cans who have arrived there frona 
Germany. He will arrange for 
their early transportation to the Unit- 
ed States. 


New Yorki Aug. 15. — Dr. H. H. Ewers 
is a noted German traveler and writer I 
who got stranded in New York while j 
returning from .South America to hla 
country. He defends the attitucie of Floodwood, Minn., Aug. 16. — (Special 
Germany In the present conflict, and to The Herald.) — Mr. and Mr# Ben 

regimental band of the Tenth United t says It was Russia and not Germany Chounard and son, Ernest, of Cloquet, ' 
States infantry played the "Star Span- which brouight ,on the war. He be- visited Mr. and Mrs. Frank X. Choun- i 

gled Banner" as the ship pulled away, 
but tlie music was almost drowned by 
the whistles of the steamers in the 

All Trairie at Standstlli. 

lieves Germany had to strike quickly' ard Sunday. , 

or be overlwwered by the combined J. D. Moore is hauling the building 

forces against her. If Germany should 
lose, which, he 'thinks improbabli), he 
believes her, defeat would result In 

To insure unimpeded passage for the] the establishment of a social republic, 

material for the construction of the 
Hobson barn w^est of town. 

George F. Mathews, who has been 
confined to a hospital la Micneayolis 

Your Comfort 

In summer depends upon plenty of linen carefully laundered. We 
take especial pains with shirts and 
collars for men and feel sure that we 
can satisfy you. Household linens 
are also given careful attention here. 
Why not try our laundry work? 

Puritan Sanitary Laundry 


Both Phones 1373. 

Geo. Dion and Robt. Ferguson, Props. 




Canned Provisions and 

Smoked Meats Almost 

Out of Market. 

Sugar Has Almost Doubled 

in Price ^n Larst Two 



District Attorney Jaques to 

Conduct Investigation 

in Minnesota. 

DnteM and Ak'!* ^vill be off the market, 
Gliveit MO Moarce that quutatiunti are withdrawn. 
Olive oil advaiieeM 4U per cent. 

Corned beef, haniM, bacon, canned meats*, etc.. In demand for Euro- 
pean arniieK, uud prleen may become prohibitive. 
Imported herrlnK has bl^ Jump in price. 
Moiled oat.t advance, o^vln^ to army demand. 

Canned milk belnic purehnxed «vholeNale by En^^Iand. ^ 

Dried beunM, peax, etc., advancing: materially. ^ 

Sugar aimoMt doubles In price, owing to shutting off of European ^ 
Mupply. ® 

TeaH and coffees higher; latter likely to decline. ^ 

Lemons reaching hiyh level. g 

SplccK, nhelled uutK, prepared ranatard, all advance. «) 

Domentlc presierveii higher, affected by Kugar advance. @ 

MuKhroomn soon out of reach of average household. ^ 

Much has been said and written of 

late about the toe-hold that the H. C. 

of L. is getting on the general public, 

*nd rightly or wrongly much blame 

has been showered on dealers and 

wholesalers because of the belief that 

they are arbitrarily putting up the 

prices, using the war as an excuse. 

but with really no ground for the ad- 

While a great many things will be 
advanced In price — some actually to 
the prohibitive point except to those 
who rank in the "plute" class, and 
Bome things will not be on the market 
at all — there are many products that 
will not be affected at all. and a few 
whose prices will be reduced instead 
of increased. Not in all cases are war 
conditions to blame; many of the ad- 
vances in price are for purely natural 
reasons, as, for instance in the matter 
of egg.s butter, cheese, and the like. 

e ^1*^ dairy products the best season 
of the year is passing, the grass is 
not as nutritive as it was and there- 
fore there is not as much butter or as 
much cream. The lime for the hens 
to take a vacation is at hand, and 
therefore fresh eggs are naturally go- 
ing to higher nrices. 

War Tax. 

There has bet-n some talk of a war 
tax being put on liquor und tobacco; 
a nil in such a case the prices of these— 
luxuries to most but necessities to 
Si, me — will go up. Whether across the 
niahogany the prices will be graded 
by "ting* rs" or charges made at the 
rale of 15 cents fi>r a pony and 25 
tents for a drink, is a matter of con- 
jecture; and in the matter of cigars 
It is not yet known whethtr the «ize 
will be reduced, the price Increased, or 
more Wisconsin and Connecticut to- 
bacco used in the pure Ha v anas. 
AleatM Higher. 

Meats are up — generally speaking — 
but it is claimed by the packers that 
the war has nothing to do with the 
price. Pork advanced in the first flurry 
of speculation when the war scare 
etarted, but later settled back and is 
now only 2 cents higher than it was 
at the lime the scare broke out. Pack- 
ers here declare that they expect pork 
tt» go back to normal basis within a 
very few days, for there is no actual 
reason further than the speculation 
following the scare to shove it up; un- 
less it should be influenced by the for- 
eign demand for hams, bacons and 
other smoked meats. Beef is normal. 
It has been strong for some time ow- 
ing to the fact that fewer cattle are 
being raised In this country and the 
demand dc,e8 not let up. Importations 
of beef from South America will likely 
be reduced for a time, it is claimed, 
and this may tend to Increase the price. 
Veal Is 1 cent higher, but mutton is 

Canned Meats Scarce. 

The meats that are affected, how- 
ever, will soon, it is believed, be at a 
prohibitive price. Such meats are 
corned beef, hams, bacons, smoked 
meats of all kinds and canned meats. 
The European armies are bidding for 
Buch provender at .such a rate that 't 
Is believed thty will soon be practic- 
ally off the market, England, especial- 
ly. Is taking almost everything of that 
kind she can get. Tlie same Is true 
of canned milk. Only this week, Eng- 
land bought from one firm alone In 
Chicago 4U,000 cases of canned milk, 
and that commodity has advanced 30 
Cents a case and is still heading up. 
Hams and bacons have gone up 2^ 
cents a pound over peace prices, and 
will soon be much higher. Corned 
beef has doubled in price and Is being 
grabbed by England. France and the 
other warring nations as fast as they 
can get it. The nations in the triple 
entente are particularly avaricious 
for they are in belter shape to convoy 
th<:rfr provision ships across. Other 
things for which prices are being 
boosted out of si^iht because of the de- 
mand for them for army provisions are 
dried peas, dried beans and the like. 
Thev have jumped $1 a hundred- 
weight, and will likely go higher with- 
in the next few wi-eks. 

As to commodities affected by the 
war because of dealers here being un- 
able to obtain a sufficient supply, 
there are scores of them. Among the 
real staples that affect the average 
householder the most important is 
sugar. In the last two weeks that 
has almost doubled In price. It Is 
selling today at 9 cents a pound, 
whereas two weeks ago It was selling 
at about 5 '4 cents. Harry F. Sleepack. 
a leading sugar broker here explained 
th" situation this morning. He says, 
that he cannot get nearly enough 
Bugar to supply the demand made 
upon him. and has to restrict his sales 
Bo that all of his customers may get 
at Uast a small share. 

"The refiners are not giving out 
large amounts of sugar so that those 
receiving it may hold it for specula- 
tion." said Mr. Sleepack. "They are 
letting out only enough to cover act- 
ual needs." 

CauMC of Advance. 

As to the cause of the advance in 
sugar. Mr. Sleepack said: 

"Russia. Germany and Austria are 
the greatest producers of beet sugar 
In the world. The war has shut off 
that supply, and besides that the beet 
BXigar harvest must be made by the 
women for the men are at war. Even 
after It Is over, . I fear that maimed 
and Incapacitated men will return to 
the farms and the development of the 

beet sugar industry over there will be ^^ 

reduced and almost wiped out. The : carranza w 

and scores that will be bound to ad- 
vance. Said he: 

Thinks Probe is Futile. 

"The advance of prices Is a thing 
that cannot be helped in almost. every 
Instance where the price has been 
boosted, and the investigation that is 
proposed will accomplish little if any- 
thing at all. Take rolled oats, for in- 
slanuce. They can be handled by the 
armies of Europe to good advantage 
and already they have advanced 75 
cents a barrel and will likely go more. 
Norwegian salt herring, which is go- 
ing to be a very scarce article has ad- 
vanced $2.50 a barrel, and Irish and 
Scotch kippered herring is up over 40 
per cent. Teas have advanced 3 cents 
a pound and will likely go higher, and 
coffee <s up 1 cent, but 1 do not ex- 
pect it to hold that advance as we 
have a good deal of coffee stored in 
this country. Cocoa and chocolate will 
certainly go higher, and It may be 
that It will entirely disappear from the 
market, for they come through Ger- 
many, and the result of that fact needs 
no explanation. Lard, which can be 
used for the armies, is up a cent a 
pound and flour, which Is selling at 
$4.50 a barrel is now $6 a barrel, and 
will go higher. In this connection let 
me say that if exportation Is arranged, 
as they are trying to do now, you will 
see flour take a jump that will make 
the recent one seem as nothing, for 
wheat is bound to advance tremen- 
dously. Mixed flour has now advanced 
80 cents a barrel also. 

No Dates or Figs. 

"As to delicacies, mushrooms have 
jumped $5 a case, and will likely go 
out of reach. I do not expect to see 
dates or figs on the market this year, 
nor imported currants either, for 
these things come through Greece, #nd 
will be practically impossible to get. 
All quotations on olives have been re- 
fused for there are scarcely any. the 
crop being only 20 per cent of normal, 


Federal Evacuation Com- 
plete and New Regime 
Is Awaited. 

and the dealers have refused to even 
give quotations. Olive oil is up 40 per 
cent over what it was and will likely 
go higher. Bulk olives have advanced 
10 cents a gallon. 

"Domestic preserves are bound to be 
higher, and home preserved fruits are 
going to be more expensive 
of the advance in sugar. Spices are 
up 35 per cent, prepared mustard, 
which Is made of imported mustard 
seed, has increased from A\^ to. 11 
cents per pound. Shell nuts are up 40 
per cent and are almost impossible to 

Canned meats have already advanced 
25 per cent. In commission the only 
advance is in lemons, because of the 
cutting off of the foreign supply. 
Citron, lemon and orange peel has ad- 
vanced 3 cents a pound. 

Canned goods, excepting canned 

meals, show a decline in price, and it 

is expected that the decline will hold. 

There Is also a decline in dried fruits. 

Federal Investigation. 

A Federal investigation into the 
cause of the sudden advances in food 
prices will be conducted. Throughout 
Minnesota the investigation will be 
carried on under the direction of 
United States District Attorney Alfred 
Jaques of this city. 

Mr. Jaques said that the investigation 
will be Instituted at once, and that 
any trust, business firm or person 
found to have violated any trade 
statwte will be prosecuted. "The in- 
vestigation," he stated, "will be gen- 
eral. It is likely that particular at- 
tention will be paid to flour, meat and 
sugar and other commodities likely to 
be dominated by big interests. 

"An effort will be made to secure 
evidence upon which to base prosecu- 
tions. What form the prosecutions will 
•take has not been determined yet, but 
it is probable that suits will be com- 
menced, if actionable evidence is se- 
• cured, in the various Federal districts 
I throughout the country." 

Carranza. He claimed to have knowl- 
edge that substantiated the denial. 

Fifteen Thousand Refugees 

Have Fled to Vera 


Mexico City, Aug. 15— When Gen. 
Jose U. Velasco, the Federal comman- 
der leaves Mexico City this afternoon 
with his staff, the evacuation of the 
Federals, which has been going on for 
several days, will be complete. 

Mexico City today is awaiting the 
coming of the Constitutionalists under 
Gen. Obregon. The last suburbs of the 
capital already are occupied by the 

The program of occupation calls for 
the assumption of the presidency by 
Gen. Carranza. the first chief of the 
Constitutionalists, Immediately he en- 
ters the city. 

To Give I'p Arms. 

The plan for the dissolution of the 
Federal army calls for the delivery of 
all arms and munitions to the Con- 
stliutionallsts, which seemingly in- 
dicates that if it is complied with 
there will be no fear of a counter- 
revolution on the part of the Fed- 
eral army. 

The army will be distributed along 
the Mexican railway In the towns be- 
tween the capital and Puebla. The new 
minister of war will designate Con- 
stitutionalist officers to receive the 
f f '"tt^'^'J ^^ \^'- battalion. The fare 
win K^ ^*<^^P*^ ^° *^«^'r home towns 
will be paid by the Constitutionalists 
. Probable Cabinet. 

It is probable the cabinet of Gen 
Carranza will be as follows- 

Foreign minister, Isidro Fabela. 

Minister of war Gen. Eduardo Hay 
^Minister of public works, Alberto j! 

«.-P/J^^" closing all Catholic churches 
jvere issued yesterday by the arch- 
bishop, who Will not permit them to 
nX7 "m'^ the new regime is eftat- 
"or'^lpain^""*' clergymen are leavfng 
Some 15,000 Fle^ 
\era Cruz. Au.g. 15— Official esti- 
mates fix the number of refugees who 
have fled from Mexico cfty^to \^ra 
Cruz at 15,000. vera 

Orders Funds Surrendered. 

Douglas. Ariz.. Aug. 15. — Governor 
Maytorena has issued a proclamation 
ordering all Federal employes of the 
Constitutionalist government in Sonora 
to deliver into his keeping immediate- 
ly any funds in their possession, ac- 
cording to statements of Constitution- 
alist officials in Agua Prieta. Thev 
said the only justification given in the 
circular was that the Federal employes 
were betraying "the cause." 

The Federal employes affected by the 
order Include the revenue officers in 
every town of Sonora as well as the 
customs collectors in all porta and also 
the port of Guaymas. 

The Federal officials at Agua Prieta 
say they will refuse to turn over the 
funds and that they and all other of- 
ficials along the border will bring the 
money to the Arizona side whenever 
necessary in order to keep It from fall- 
ing into Maytorena's hands. 



Hlbbing. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— lu the 100-mile auto 
road race pulled off here today Joo 
Littlewood of Minneapolis, driving a 
Wlnton car, won first honors, time 
2:19 4-5. Shannon of Chlsholm, driv- 
ing a Cas^ car, was second, making 
th- course in 2:22^!. Banks of Hibbing 
cime in third, driving a Regal car; 
time not known. 

There were six entries In the race. 
One f.ccidrnt marred the day's sport 
when Belmo Befera, driving a Kissel 
car, ran Into a telephone pole. His 
mechanic. Tony Brill, sustained severe 
scalp wounds. 


IT- v.- <^"""a«»«a President. 

Washington, Aug. 15. Ve 


London, Aug. 15. 3:40 p. m. — "There 
are Indications of an intention on the 
part of the German troops to envelop 
the extreme left of the allied forces," 
according to a statement Issued by the 
official press bureau here this after- 



ugar from the continent, want ours. Dispatches to Rafael Zubamn n^r. i 
'hey are outbidding us for Cuban ! many, head of the agency said thi and In almost every Instance ' ngreement provided that Carran^n ' 
there we have been expecting con- should fill all offices nece«>sarv tnVJtt 

signments from Hawaii and the Philip 
pines, the sugar has been shipped In 
English bottoms, and these have had 
to take refiisre in neutral and English 
ports; therefore we are not getting the 
sugar. The long and short of It Is 
that we are 'up against it' for a sup- 
ply, and naturally with the supply 
scarce and demand enormous, the price 
Is bound to go up. The price of raw 
sugar from which the refined sugar Is 
made has advanced since the first of 
the month from $3.29 per hundred- 
weight to $6.50. so you see it is In 
keeping with the advance of the re- 
fined stuff." 

J. E. WUlcuts, buyer for the Stone- 
Ordean-Wells wholesale grocery com- 
pany, declared today that there are 
many commodities that will be off the 
market, some that will be hard te get 

duct the eov-ernmrnt"t,^nm";^ ^^^^al 
election can be held. feenerai 

Carothers to See Villa. 

El Faso, Tex.. Aug. 15— Gcoree C 
Caroihers. special agent of the state 
department, arrived in El Paso l«lt 
night and will leave today for Cht- 
huahua Cny where he will await the 
arrival of Gen. Francisco Villa. Ca- 

roihers was silent regarding the pur 
pose of his mission, but It wa^ th, 
general belief here that 

was the 
he carries 

strong representations from the United 

^^}^h *°th'i"*A?'1/'' ^^^ disfavor with 
which the Wilson administration 
would look upon an armed breach be- 
tween Carranza and himself 

Gen. Eugerilo A. Benavld'es, former 
commander of the Zaragosa brigade !n 
Villas army, denied emphaticallv ru- 
mors that Villa will break away from 


Si Louis County Products Will 
Feature of Exposition. 

Farm products and livestock will 
again be the big feature of the agri- 
cultural and industrial exposition which 
will be conducted here during the 
week of Sept. 21. This was decided 
upon today by the committee on ar- 
rangements, which met at the Com- 
mercial club this noon. 

According to the general plans, the 
whole first floor of the curling rink 
will be devoted to farm products, and 
It is planned to make the agricultural 
displays larger and of greater variety 
than ever before. Potatoes will be one 
of the big features of the exhibit, as 
this section of the state is second to 
none in the land for the production of 
nne tubers. 

Arrangements will be made rapidly 
now until the whole program has been 
completed. The work of the committee 
this noon will be reported to the 
general committee Monday. 

Thief River's New Library. 

Thief River Falls. Minn., Aug. 15 _ 
Acchitect J. C. Lutz has completed the 
plans and specifications for Thief Riv- 
er Falls* new Carnegie library and has 
placed a copy of them on file at the 
public library room in the auditorium 
Plans and specifications are also oii 
file at the Builders' exchange in Grand 
Forks, Duluth and St. Paul. On Aug , 
26 the local library commission will ! 
receive separate bids on general con- ' 
tract, heating contract, piumbing con- 
tract and electrical contract work for 
the building. 

N« Brasillan Grain Exports. 

Buenos Aires, Aug. 15. — Acting Pres- 
ident de la Plaza has issued a decree 
authorizing the government officials 
to limit or prohibit the exportation of 
grain and flour. 



Walt Till Monday I 

Probably showers and 
thunder storms, says 
tho weatherman. Bet- 
ter postpone your shop- 
ping until Monday 

Gray's close at 6 to- 

Note the good thingn 
to be on Hale Monday 
at Gray's. 

•s.i'wpjnj«s «o X!s ojoj-aa :^ii|dfl<>qs -^q 1u.>ino.\<)K anon }Joiis am o3iMnoou:i 

113, 115, 117. 119 West Superior Street. Duluth. Minn. 

Tonight Showers 

Take umbrellas and 
raincoats with you to- 
night — the weatherman 
says: "unsettled weath- 
er, showers and thun- 
der storms, probably 
tonight and tomororw." 

Better put off your 
dhopping until Monday. 






'. .: . M'A.TliTTLX. P»isioe.«T AHttCiNtBAc MA*ACk».". .--:':.-- 


aSexjy 45 N L 8£1 am 

RC New York Aug 13 - 14 1914 
W B Brinkman care Geo A Gray Co 

Duluth Minnesota 
Our import orders will be shipped almost complete. Forehandedness and 
early shipping date giving manufacturers has made this possible. Toys 
may be delayed. We are preparing for the most successful 
season we have ever had. Advance prices will be necessary 
on some items. All well. 

F 6. Callan 


$?.95 for 

$10 Hall-Borchert 

Adjustable Dress 

Forms— Like Cut 

Tou may have twice as 
many pretty dresses if you 
use a dress form. 

It is so easy to ouickly 
make pretty little dresses 
If you have a dress form. 
No bother about fitting If 
you make your own 
clothes, no need of tire- 
some standing if you have 
a dressmaker. 

It will save her time and 
your money, as well as 

Monday we offer the 
popular $10.00 La Correct 
Adjustable Dress Form, ex- 
actly like cut, for «7.95. 

The above wire from Mr. Callan — our Assistant 
Merchandise Manager — shows how fortunate you 
are because of our liberal early buying 

But still more important is this word from Mr. 
Gray, who is also in New York — 


However, owing to the anticipated shortage in 
foreign goods — our customers will find it advan-, 
tageous to make earlier selections than usual. 

Many new fall things will be in readiness Monday. 

1 Oc the Yard for 1 8c and 
20c Wash Goods Because 
Assortments Are Broken 

Odd pieces of printed voiles, dim- 
ities, brocades and plain linens. 
Regular prices of each ranged 18c 
to 25c, on sale Monday and Tues- 
day, It not sooner sold, at choice 
of 10c the yard. 

The sooner you come the more 
you will have to pick from. 

■ 'iMI 

Monday All Remaining Tub 
Dresses on Sale at V2-Price 

The season's best liked styles in the fashionable 
fabrics and wanted colorings ; plain, striped or figured 
effects on sale for a hurried clear-away at exactly 
HALF the regular prices. 

$3.98 Dresses now $1.99 $12.50 Dresses now $6 25 

$4.50 Dresses now $2.25 $15.00 Dresses now $7.50 

$5.00 Dresses now $2.50 $18.50 Dresses now $9.25 

$7.50 Dresses now $3.75 $20.00 Dresses now $10 00 

$10.00 Dresses now $5.00 $22.50 Dresses now $11.25 

As the silk gowns and wool dresses were already 

selling at HALF price, the present offering makes it 

possible for you to supply every dress want at HALF 

the original prices. 

Tub Dresses for Girls of 6 to 14 

Years Go on Sale at HALF 

F^rice Monday Morning 

Every dress a smart looking model possessing the latest 
style touches. Kimono sleeves, fancy yokes, flare or kilted 
skirts, and many of them with tailored or crushed girdles of 
silk. Made up in plain and pleated effects in the wanted col- 
orings in Ratines, Poplins, Voiles, Crepes and Linenes on 
sale at HA LF the regular prices. 


Girls' $2.50 Dresses $1.25 ! Girls' $6.50 
Girls' $2.98 Dresses $1.49 : Girls' $7 50 
Girls' $3.50 Dresses $1.75 Girls' $10.00 
Girls' $3.98 Dresses $1.99 Girls' $10.50 
Girls' $4.98 Dresses $2.49 j Girls' $12.50 

Just think what an opportunity this is for 
early fall school wardrobe. 

Dresses $3.25 
Dresses $3.75 
Dresses $5.00 
Dresses $5.25 
Dresses $6.25 

replenishing the 

Indian Blankets 

A timely sale of those 
good Indian blankets 
which are so greatly- ad- 
mired. ^ ■ 

$8.00 Blankets $5.50 

$10.00 Blankets $7.50 

$14.00 Blankets.... $10.00 

Why not have one for 
your den? 

Scotch Plaid Steamer 
Rugs on Special Sale 

These brigUt Scotch 
plaids are fine ^nd warm 
looking. Suitable for the 
Auto as well as the 

$5.00 Steamer Rugs. $3.98 
$6.00 Steamer Rugs. $5.00 
$9.00 Steamer Rugs. $7.00 
$15 Steamer Rugs. $12.00 

All are heavily fringed. 

Russian Cluny Doilies 

And Clotlis at Special 
Prices Monday 

Prices must advance soon on these goods because of 
the war, but we give you the benefit of a fortunate pur- 
chase and offer the following very special ])rices on 
handsome Russian Cluny Linens in sizes ranging 
from 6 inches to 90 inches 

6-inch Russian Cluny Doilies .25c 

9-inch Russian Cluny Doilies 35c 

12-inch Russian Cluny Doilies 45c 

27-inch Russian Cluny Centers $1.69 

36-inch Russian Cluny Centers $2 .50 

54-inch Russian Cluny Centers . $5.50 

72-inch Russian Cluny Centers $8.60 

See these handsome goods at the Linen 
Department, Main Floor. 







mi II II 




L^W vJ w VvyV- 

MINNEAPOLIS-the city beautiful- 
a more delightful place to spend 
a vacation would be hard to find. 

With its many beautiful lakes and drives, its nearby 
resorts and points of interest, including Lake Minnc- 
tonka, Minnehaha Falls, Fort Snelling, Mi nesota State 
University, State Capitol, White Bear Lake, etc., with 
it free daily band concerts, varied theatrical offerings 
and other amusements, there is ample opportunity for 
any man or woman to enjoy every moment of a long or 
short stay. 

Everything considered, the most desirable and ad- 
vantageous place at which to stop is the Hotel Dyckman, 
located in the center of Minneapolis, within easy reach 
of every point of interest. 

Every convenience, comfort and luxury available in 
the first-class hotels of larger cities is at your command. 
Two beautiful cafes, cuisine the finest, prices most 

Prices $1.50 up; every room has a private bath, 300 
rooms; fireproof building. 


Sixth Street, 






H, J. Tremaik 


Wm. H. Jones 

/~\ r^ r^ r^^ /^ 

y^ \J \J \J\J w 

t I 

1 [ 

] [ 




TRADE SCHOOL Pl attevme, Wis . 

Special courses in Mathematics, Surveying, Drawing, Chem- 
istry, Assaying, Mineralogy, Machinery, Electricity and Min- 
ing. P'ully Equipped Shops and Laboratories. Excellent 
opportunity for graduates. Fall term begins September 1st 
\Vrite for catalog. 


conclusion, "that Great Britain's al- 
legred reasons for declaring war npt 
only are arbitrary alterations of facts,- 
but deliberate lies. England has thus 
lightly broken her traditional friend- 
.''hip with Austria in order to support 
France, but, nevertheless, she will not 
find Austria unprepared." 


Macalester College 


T> • f IJ. .X. anil 11. S. <*ampijH, 4i1 acres. 

P' lull. Ilt«uurcvs nearlj $l,OOU,fl'W. No 

u^- .. . ■iCL'Wr, tlirautfh satbBeU MU(ltfnt.>). Urathiatei 
of nrcreiUlol high si-houla ailniilted without exaiul- 
natlon. Seven faculty aUvlMrs watch studies. healUi. 
halittM. I'll rrli-ii him on grwip gyatem. .Sturtent bot- 
eriinient makM safe cltiz-ena. Christian prlnoiDles. 
ImmIh cf couiluct. No .siiobtiery of fraternities, riches or 
•oclil cliiiufs. Merit has fair field. CooduoatioiiAl. 
JfiinihiT Utniteit. Quality net quantity. 

SCHOOL OF MUSIC. 15 teachers. Dltertor. Harry 
rhlllii»s. voK-e. I'rof. «i. U. Kairclough. piano and 
i>ri;;in. Prof, llclnrlch lIoeTcl. vloltn. Orcheatra, 
hiiii i. chi^fus. ulep and mandnlin cluls. 

Pres. T. Morty Hodgman, A. M., LL. D. 


I ley, Mrs. Benjamin Harrison and fam- 
ily, Mrs. C. L. Cotton and daughter. 
j Stuttgart: Wolfer, Grunwald, Riely, 
! Gertrude Kochmann and child. 
i Bellaglo: Miss M. B. MeriU. Mrs. M. 
P. Clarlv. 

Milan: Grace and Florence Cole. 

Turin: Majorie Smith. 

Amsterdam. Marie Jacobs. 

Serguigny: Avon Knight. 

Venice: Adele B. Hammond, Fran- 
celia Sargent, Robert Morris. 

Brussels: Mrs. Whitlock, Mrs. Gra- 
ham and sister, left for England; 
Countess de la Hays. 

London: Oyster, Phillip La Follette. 
Nelhe Dun, David and Laura Thomp- 
son, Mrs. Louis tern and daughter.s 
Helen Barns, Mrs. B. E. Willingham 
Mrs. Edgar Adams. 

Lucerne: Harvie. 

Copenhagen: Mrs. Earl Taylor left 
for Holland. 

Berne: Emma Toang. 

Bremen: Miss Richardson and Miss 
Mellenberger. left for Holland. 

St. Petersburg: Flora Hill and Wil- 
liam Day, left for Stockholm. 

Florence: Mrs. Bert Leopold. 

Washington, Aug. 15. — Diplomatic of- 
ficers in Europe have advised the state 
department of the safety of the fol- 
lowing -Vmcricans of whom inquiry had 
been made: 

Chicago: McMunn-Welch party, en 
route to Berlin; Elanor Godfrey, Betsy 
Hmvhmd. Berlin; William Marriman, 
left Carlsbad; Madam Schuniann-Heink, 
Bayroulh; Mrs. George E. Eager, I^aris. 

Minneapolis: Anna Stanley, en route 
to Berlin; JtJhn Washburn, Carlsbad. 

Milwaukee: Alice Chapman. Inter- 
laken; Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Gherz, 

St. Louis: Mrs. Richard Harding 
Davi.s, Hamburg. 

Colorado Springs: Charles A. Hold- 
er, American consul at Cologne, en 
route to the United States. 

Ad«lreMne« Not Reported. 

Of those whose home addresses are 
not reported, the following are In 
Paris: Miss Maude Lincoln, Mrs. 
Thayer and family. Ludviglis, left for 
London; Mrs. Brewster, Mrs. Anderson 
and Mr.«. Xance, left for England; 
Frank Arthur. 

In Vienna; Lowenthal, Lucius and 
Douglas Cole. Julius Steindler. 

Munich: Dr. Jung Hat. Samuel 
Sheridans, E. D. N'im.s, Helen Smith, 
Ebaugh party: Dr. Howard Butcher, 
Hamilton Meeks. Daniel Guggsh«im, 
left for Aix; Mi.^.s Richards and Miss 
Weldon left for Holland; Armin Brand 
and family. H. A. Garfield and wife. 
Rudolph and Stanley Brown, Miss Pohl 
Alb. rt Baldwins; Carolina Nilson. Atch- 



London, Aug. 15. — A dispatch from 
Cettinje, Montenegro, to the Exchange 
Telegraph company officially denies 
the occupation of Scutari by Monten- 
egrin troops, and also all other reports 
of hostile intentions against Albania. 

note from vienna. 

London. Aug. 15.— The Exchange 
Telegraph Rome correspondent sends 

«on from%h^ v"] "^**^'^^ communlca- I 
tlon from the \ ienna government to i 
Rome notifying the Italian govern- \ 
ment of Great Britain's declaration of 
war on Austria. The Austrian note '■ 

"Austria's war against Servia, an In- ' 
dependent state, and for a cause which ' 
did not affect international politics 
cannot be considered as the cause for 
the present European war." 

Great Britain's note to Au.«tria the 
statement continues, fails to point out 
the fact that Austria was obliged to 
declare war against Russia because 
the latter s mobollzation threatened 
Austria. It is denied that Austria sent 
troops to the frontier, a fact, the state- 
ment says, which France already knew 
from the Austrian ambassador 

"It Is evident." the note says In 



London, Aug. 15. — It Is officially an- 
nounced from Xyasaland, British 
Central Africa, that the government 
steamer Gwendolin surprised and cap- 
tured the German armei4 steamer Von 
Wissonar on the eastern shore of 
Lake Nyaaa. 

TN THESE Days of Keen Competition Quality 
^ Is Indeed a Big Asset to Our Printing Business. 

MERRITT & HECTOR, ^^iiii^Rs 

^^ ■ ^^■•f DLLUTH. MINN. 



St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 15. — James Sea- 
graves of Long Lake, 111., was killed 
and five" of his companions were in- 
jured seriously when an automobile 
they were riding in fell down a fif- 
teen-foot embankment near EAet Al- 
ton. HI., last nisht. 

-;j yji<]Ww i ' i iii a a i i^i 


to Be Erected to Serve as a Headquar- 
ters —JFarmers' Club Department Likely to Be 

A great Pj^mers' Club reunion, 
where members of the 700 clubs In 
Minnesota, as wtll as those from other 
states, may meet in a social waj' and 
discuss the many problems confronting 
them. Is to be held at the Mlnnesot.i 
Sta.te fair, Sept. 7 to 12. It is the first 
time that a reunion of this kind has 
been held at any fair In America. 

In response to queries sent out to 
the various clubs in Minnesota, a.iking 
if they would endorse such a meeting 
and boost It in their communities, hun- 
dreds of answers have been recwlved, 
stating that representatives will vLjlt 
the Minnesota State fair to attend this 
reunion. In several Instances assur- 
ances have been received that nearly 
the entire club will be present. 
Huge Tent to Be Erected. 

As a result ^f the enthusiasm which 
the Farmers' cluks have shown, the 
entire nortnwestern corner of the t)loclc 
at the fair grounds occupied by the 
agricultural building is to be givjn to 
the Fanners' clubs. There, as a tem- 
porary expedient, a huge tent is to be 
erected to sery.e as a headquarters. 
The tent will be used for Winy pro- 
grams which the club may desire to 
hold, and as a place to rest and visit. 

It Is likely that the success of the 
1914 reunion will result in the or- 
ganization of a farmers' club depart- 
ment and the appointment of ,a super- 
visor to look after the interests of the 
farmer's clubs at future fairs. The 
farmers' club movement in Minnesota 
is becoming one of the most important 
social and economic movements in the 
state, and deserves the recognition of 
all Institutions working for the good 
of the state. It is for this reason that 

the Minnesota State fair Is so desirous 
of helping the clubs. 

No Formal Program. 

It Is not the Intention of those In 
charge to arrange any formal pro- 
gram. The United States department 
of agriculture will send representa- 
tives to confer with members of Min- 
nesota clubs. Investigate the move- 
ment, and tell what is being done In 
other states, and the Minnesota agri- 
cultural college will be represented by 
specialists engaged In organizing far- 
mers' clubs, yet none will take part 
In any formal program. It is the in- 
tention rather to present an oppor- 
tunity to all club members of visiting 
with each other and talking over prob- 
lems In a personal way. 

FennantM for Auto«. 

To assist in raising interest in the 
reunion, blue and white pennants bear- 
ing the words, "Farmers' Club Re- 
union, Minnesota State Fair, Hamllne, 
Sept. 7 to 12." are being sent to all 
members of clubs owning autos or 
motorcycles, when the request is made 
for them. About one-fourth of the 
clubs have written for these pennants. 
The average number of pennants asked 
for is ten. These pennants will be 
carried about on autos and motor- 
cycles until after the fair. 

The secretaries or presidents of any 
clubs that have not asked for pen- 
nants, will receive one for each auto 
and cycle In the club if a letter Is 
■w rjtten to the Farmers' Club Depart- 
ment, Hamline, Minn., giving the nam.e 
of the club, the number of pennants 
desired and the address of the person 
to whom the pennants are to be "sent. 


Refugee From Liege Gives 
Vivid Word Picture of 
the Desolation Brought 
to His Home. 

London, 15, 2 a. m. — The Dally 
Telegraph'ti correspondent at Brussels 
says that a refugee from Liege told the 
following titory; 

"Thirty thousand inhabitants fled 
when the shells began to fall. The 
remaining inhabitants hid in cellars. 
Havoc marlcs the cJty everywhere. Gap- 
ing bridgeii, demolished houses, fallen 
roofs and smouldering ruins are seen 
on all sides. There is no street where- 
in the shells have not fallen. The 
asphalt is plowed up like a cornfield. 
Newly made graves protrude in unex- 
pected places. 

"During the day the Germans are 
everywhere in evidence and the In- 
habitants « re cowed in dumb dismay. 
During the night the city assumes the 
aspect of a graveyard, the silence be- 
ing broken only by the distant thunder 
of heavy gins or the tread of German 

"All doors in the city must be kept 
wide open. The Germans compel the 
bakers to turn over the entire product 
of the bakeries to the army every 
morning, and while the inhabitants go 
hungry the soldiers cook meals in the 
streets in great cauldrons. All the 
principal streets are barricaded and 
the Germar soldiers show recklessftess 
In scouting in the neighborhood of the 
forts." I 






Department of Agriculture of University of Minnesota 
to ''Boost" Fifth Annual Seed Corn Week. 



London, Aug. 15, 1:20 a. m. — A Reu- 
ter Telegram company dispatch from 
St. Petersburg gives an imperial ukase 
which has just been issued and which 
orders the following: ^ 

First — The suspension of all rights 
and privileges which subjects of hos- 
tile states now enjoy by virtue of past 

Second — The arrest as prisoners of 
war of all subjects of hostile states 
who are in the active military service 
or in the reserve. 

Third — The granting to the authori- 
ties of the right to expel such aliens 
or to transport them to other parts of 

Fourth — The confiscation of vessels 
belonging to hostile nations w^hlch 
might serve for military purposes. 

Fifth — The authorization to subjects 
of neutral states to continue business 
In Russia. 

Sixth — The observance, on the con- 
dition of reciprocity, of the follow^ing 
agreements regarding war: The naval i 
declaration of Paris, which is dated 
1856; the declaration of St. Petersburg, ' 
which prohibits the use of explosive ■ 
bullets; the declarations which were 
signed at the first Hague conference j 
concerning asphyxiating gases and ex- 
plosive bullets; the convention of Ge- | 
neva. which concerns conditions for 
territorial warfare, and the treaties 
signed at the second Hague conference. 



Ottawa. Ont., Aug. 15. — The wireless 
station of the Canadian military head- 
quarters discovered recently, it is de- 
clared, that German code dlspatchea 
were being sent from the station at 
Sayville, L. I., to Cartagena, Colombia, 
and from there to the Caroline islands 
in the Southern Pacific, from which 
point the Canadian government be- 
lieves they have been relayed to Sa- 
moa and cabled to Berlin. 

When the attention of the United 
States authorities was called to thli 
channel of communication a naval of- 
ficer was stationed in the Sayville 
wireless station with instructions to 
prevent German or other code mes- 
sages being transmitted. 

It was stated here that Ottawa 
picked up a message coming from 
Cartagena to Sayville. The United 
States government will be asked that 
a censorship be applied to incomingr 
as well as outgoing messages. 

Between now and the middle of Sep- 
tember Minnesota will see one of the strenuous campaigns ever car- 
ried on in any gtate for crop better- 
ment. This Is to be a campaign to 
interest every farmer possible in ob- 
taining the best possible seed for the 
planting of his corn fields next year. 
It is a campaign, In short to "boost" 
Minnesota's fifth annual' "Seed Corn 
Week." The force behind the campaign 
is the department of agriculture cf the 
University of Minnesota, and the gen- 
eral in charge is A. D. Wilson, director 
of the extension division at the college 
of agriculture. 

As a preliminary, there went out to 
all of the newspapers of the state yes- 
terday the Aug. 16 issue of the Uni- 
versity Farm Press News. This Is a 
publication of the university's depart- 
ment of agriculture, containing the 
news of the college, for the u.'je of 
.such papers as rnay care to clip from 
it. The Au{r> IB 1»aue contained much 
about corn. It told, for example, how 
similar campaVgna- in past years, cou- 
pled with- olfner agencies, have in- 
creased the yield of corn to the acre 
in Minnesota. The gain is striking, 
and the figures may be reproduced 

Big IncreaMe tn Corn Yield. 

For the five years from 1904 to 1908 
Inclusive, the average yield to the acre 
was 29.8 bushels for the whoLe of 
Minnesota. For the five years from 
1909 to 1913 inclusive, the average 
yield was 35.1 bushels, a gain of more 
thL.n five bushels. In 1913, too, there 
were 2,400.000 acres in com in Minne- 
sota. Multiply by five and you have 
12,000,000 bushels gained by this corn 
improvement work of the state in a 
single year. Put into dollars and cents, 
the gain between 1908 and 1913 for the 
state Was the difference between $33,- 
270,000 and $50.88,0,000, or $17,610,1)00. 

There is a reason, then, for going 
on with this good, corn work. It would 
be a crime )n the eyes of Mr. Wilson 
and his associates not to go on. Hence 
the plans for the campaign just begun. 

Another item in the University Farm 
Press News Tor Aug. 15 told what was 
to be done this fall in brief, as the 
plans had been developed up to the 
time of seAdiftg the issue to press. 
These plans have been elaborated 
since then. That Is why, It is said, 
that the campaign inaugurated by the 
University Farm Press News of yes- 
terday is to be the most strenuous yet 
—rot only ^of fliis state but for any 
other. i ' ' 

Clergy to Co-operate. 

Among th4 Imrovations this year will 
bo an appeal to the clergy of the state 
to assist in promoting the week by 
getting It to the attention of all peo- 
ple Interested in selecting setd corn, 
which means pretty much every one. 
A letter la being prepared to send out 
to clergymen of all denominations ask- 
ing their co-operation, both througii 
the pulpit and through the Sunday 
schools. A special appeal will be made 
to the Sunday school workers alHO, In 
the hope of reaching large numbers of 
young people. 

SchoelH Win Help. 

Of course the assistance of the regu- 
lar school forces will be asked and 
granted, as has been the case In previ- 
ous years. County superintendents 
will be advised of the date assigned, 
and they in turn will notify their 
teachers. As a result the young peo- 
ple of the state, and especially those 
of the rural districts, will not be able 
to escape the message of seed corn 

Minnesota has something like 140 
high schools In which agriculture Is 
taught. The agriculturists in these 
schools, scattered all over the state, 
will be centers to spread the gospel of 
good seed corn as a step toward a 
good corn harvest in 19^6. 

Minnesota's staff of county agents 
will promote the work in their terri- 

Farmers' Clnlwi Big Factor. 

In such work as this, also, much 's 
expected of the farmers' clubs. These 
clubs are organized for the improve- 
ment of the members, their homefi and 
their communities. Here is an oppor- 
tunity to add to their prosperity and 
to pave the way to the desired triple 
improvement. Every club — and there 
are more than 800 in the state — will be 
asked to hold a special seed corn meet- 
ing and to promote a boys' seed corn 
gathering contest some time in Seed 
Corn Week. 

Contests of the latter kind will be 
held widely. >fot only will farmers' 
clubs be asked to promote them, but 
county agents, high school agricul- 
turists, and all agencies that may be 
Interested. Every community should 
have one. ' 

Naturally the farm and news press 
of the state wilfbe asked to co-operate 
and will be furnished material in the 
form of the news of the campaign. 
Among other things, it l» expected that 
every paper will' be furnished a plate 
for a cartoon emphasizing the wl»dom 
of seed corn selection, early, ard in 
the field. - 

Help From I.ocal •*AdK.'* 

As last year, bankers and other bus- 
iness men, bankers' associations and 
commercfal clubs will lend their aid. 
Last year some .bankers and business 
men used their advertising space In lo- 
cal papers to further the cause of Seed 
Corn Week. This helped to keep the 
Idea before the rural public, and an 
effort will be tn^de, through business 

men and editors, to have more such 
work this year. 

Many towns will stretch banners 
across their main thoroughfares, urg- 
ing those who read to 

'Remember Seed Com "Week." 

The telephone companies will, 
through the week, send over their 
wires to all subscribers the question: 

"Have you selected your seed corn 
yet?" , 

With the religious, the educational, 
the commercial, and the journalistic 
forces of the state all co-operating, he 
Is an absent-minded man Indeed, who 
will be able to forget Seed Corn Week 
when it comes. 

The date will be announced In a 
proclamation by Governor A. O. Eber- 
hart, as soon as It has been agreed up- 
on by the corn authorities at the col- 
lege of agriculture. 

Steamer for Priaionera. 

Brussels, via Paris, Aug. 15. The 

British government Is chartering a 
steamer to transport German prisoners 
to England. 

Havana, / 
er Cartago 
New Orlear 
heard the 
using her 
Gulf. She 

The opini 
the Karlsn 
now loadlni 
tity of coa 
she may po 
the Karlsn 

lug. 15. — The British steam- 
which arrived here from 
s yesterday, reports having 
German cruiser Karlsruhe 
wireless somewhere in the 
was unable to locate the 

on w^as expressed here that 
ihe is awaiting the Ham- 
can liner Bavaria, which is 
? in Havana a great quan- 
1 and provisions, and that 
.ssibly transfer her cargo to 
ihe at sea. 



New York, Aug. 15.— The Turkish 
consul general here has received 
through the Turkish ambassador at 
Washington the following communica- 
tion from :he minister of foreign af- 
fairs at Coistantinople: 

"In order not to let any doubt sub- 
sist as to the present attitude which 
the imperial government has decided 
to observe in the present conflicts, I 
deem it Iriperative and urgent to 
notify you again that our government 
is firmly lesolved to maintain the 
strictest ntutrality." 



Paris, Aug. 16. — Interesting docu- 
ments and maps are found on the 
bodies of some of the dead Germans. 
Letters and notes in diaries told of 
suflfering caused by the terrible heat 
and the sc£ rcity of food. A corporal's 
letter taken from a prisoner captured 
by peasant: at Pont-A-Mousson, in the 
department of Meurthe-et-Moselle 
said: "At last the question is settled. 





AT 3 and 8 p. m. 


August 16 — 

August 17 and 18 — 

August 19 and 20— 

August 21 and 22 — 

Finale August 23, in connec- 
tion with the views on that date 
Pastor A. H. MacMillan of New 
York will speak both afternoon 
and evening. 

We have the war which has been so 
greatly desired." 



London, Aug. 15. — A Renter dis- 
patch from St. Petersburg says a mes- 
sage has been received there from 
Vilna stating that a German aero- 
plane which was making observations 
of Russian military. movements in the 
Polish government of Suwalki was 
fired upon and brought down w^ith a 
crash. Its occupants, four German of- 
ficers, were killed, according to the 



Brussels, Aug. 15, "Via London. — la 
a sortie near Namur yesterday, 200 
military cyclists. after surrounding 
400 Germans, killed a large number, 
captured 50 and routed the rest. 


fflHE chief cause of the high cost of living is the enormous expenses added to 
cost of goods as they pass through their long journey from manufacturer to 
consumer. Too many take a profit on the manufactured article before 
same reaches its destination. Too many charge up their labor in handling — in 
other words, an article often sold by the manufacturer for 5c costs Mr. Consumer 
15c. The manufacturer, broker, jobber, retailer, salesmen, etc., all have to be paid 
for their services. 

OUR WAY ^^ ^^^^ groceries direct from manufacturer to you, eliminat- 

. ing all this intermediate expense. Why not buy at wholesale 

direct? We carry unadvertised goods as well as advertised. Of course you know 
you pay 25% to 50% more for all national advertised goods. Mr. Consumer has to 
pay for all of the expensive ads that appear in the weekly and monthly journals, 
billboards, etc., which runs into hundreds of thousands of dollars per week in this 
country. We will gladly tell you how you can buy unadvertised goods (which are 
just as good and in many instances even better) at a great saving. Quality is our 
motto. You will find only pure and reliable foodstuffs in our plac? of business. 

. I AAIC AT TIIIC Barthe-Martln pkg. Extravagantly ad- 

am\^\PW\ f\§ in 19"* and bulk goods sold vertised goods sold 

direct to consumer. by retailers. 

Actual Cost to Consumer $1.00 $1.50 

Less 10% Broker's and Jobber's expense and profit .00 0.15 

$1.00 $1.35 

Less 20% Retailer's expense and profit 00 0.30 

fToo $T;o5 

Less ZYz % Specialty Salesma n 00 0.05 

Natural Cost to Consumer $1.00 $1.00 

Groceries diverted through several channels do not add one whit to values. Send for price list. 


If so, buy foodstuffs. We have advised consmners to purchase for the past thre(9 
weeks and we .still urge all people to htoek up, as prices will undoubtedly be mnch 
higher on everything. , 





A. Jeuea. S30 Aorth 57th Ave. W. J. J. Hloran. SISH North Central Ave. 

Herald's West Duluth reporter may be reached after 
hour of KOlr.g to prcsa at Calumet 173-M and Cole 247. 



Kssfeldt of Chlcag^o, and at the aft- 
ernoon service Kev. A. Schlechte of 
Chicago win speak. An offering for 
missions will be taken. In case of 
rain the festival will be held In the 

Sees Man Offer Beer to 

Boys and Makes 


The act of Klving b»>er to two boys, 
one of whom was 16 years old and 
the other 12 years, broke up a beer 
party in which were three young men 
and as many young women. The par- 
ty was in progress on a grass plot at 
^'Ifty-Second avenue west near Roose- 
velt street. 

I'atrolman Fred Anderson was at- 
tracted to the scene by boisterous 
laughter shortly after 11 o'clock. Ap- 
proaching the place stealthily, he 
watched the affair for a period of 
about twenty minutes before taking 
any action. When one of the young 
men offered tlie beer to the two boys, 
Anderson Interfered and grabbed the 
two boys and the man. The man 
broke away but was recognized and 
a search for him is being made today. 

Sergeant Andree and Patrolman Ek 
came to Anderson's assistance and 
Were able to round up the other two 
men in the party. They gave their 
names as Adolph CJravell and Charles 
Sherman, both 21 years old. A charge 
of disorderly conduct was filed 
against them. 

The men will be given a hearing in 
police court this afternoon, when it is 
expected that the other member of the 
party will have been apprehended. A 
charge of supplying liquor to minors 
will be filed against the latter. It Is 
said that the man wanted , has been 
out for Bome time under a suspended 

The names of the young women in 
the party were taken but they were 
allowed to go home. 




Modern Woodmen Warmly 
Approve Action of Presi- 
dent Wilson. 

Residents of the "Western end of the 
city are aroused over what Is termed 
as an unwarranted Increase In the 
prices of foodstuffs. This Is sal'3 to 
be especially marked in the prices of 
meats, flour and sugar. One organ- 
ization Duluth camp. No. 2341, M. H^ 
A., went on record last evening as lo- 
Ing opposed to what it termed a 
"greedy effort on the part of individ- 
uals to enrich themselves at the ex- 
pense of the public," and indorsed the 
action of President Wilson In hi« in- 
vestigation of the raise of prices in 
food stuffs. 

The following resolution was adopted: 

"Whereas there has been a general 

advance in the prices of necessities of 

life and whereas we believe this to 

be unnecessary at this time, we do 

Local Moose Going After 

Society's $500,000 


steps were taken at the meeting of 
the West Duluth Moose lodge last 
night to secure If possible for Duluth 
the $500,000 sanitarium of the Loyal 
Order of the Moose. The sanitarium 
was authorized at the recent grand 
lodge session of the order and three 
places were recommended as possible 
sites for its location, one of them be- 
ing this vicinity. 

The local lodge appointed A. L. 
Brewer, L.. A. Barnes atid Hugh Viou 
as a committee to bring before the 
Duluth Commercial club and other 
civic organization the fact that this 
locality has been mentioned as one of 
its possible locations and ask these 
bodies to give their moral support to- 
ward landing the institution. 

It is proposed to get out special 
literature showing that Duluth is one 
of the most healthful cities in the 

The committee will act at once and 
secure speedy co-operation from the 
Commercial club. Rotary club and 
other civic bodies as well as an action 
from the Duluth lodge of the .Moose. 
There are about 1,200 members' of the 
order in Duluth and nearly twice that 
number in towns adjacent to the city. 



Thomas H. Bell, chief electrician of 
the D., M. & N, railway, and M. H. 
Tryder. machinist, left last evening 
for Hibbing, where they will take 
charge of the Mesaba laundry, which 
they purchased a week ago. Mr. Bell 
will return tomorrow and resume his 
duties hero until Monday evening, 
when his resignation will take effect. 
The two young men are well known 
In Proctor. 


Miss Gertrude Carey Writes 

of Germany's Efforts to 

Prevent War. 

London Residents Buying 

Up Staple Supplies— No 

Money Available. 


Great Northern Trainman 

Relates Experiences 

in War Zone. 

Two Small Fires. 

Fire Company Xo. 8 responded to a 
call at Forty-second avenue west and 
Seventh street late yesterday after- 
noon, where a hay stack was threat- 
ened with destruction by fire. The 
stack belonged to ToUef Olson, 4125 
West Seventh street, and contained 
about ten tons of hay valued at about 
$1,50. The department put out the blaze 
with the aid of the chemicals. The 
loss is estimated at about $30. 

While the company was away a call 
came In from 6227 Grand avenue, 
where a small blaze had started In 
the kitchen of the home of Gust Cor- 
mier. The motor truck from No. 2 fire 
hall answered the call in record time, 
getting to the place from Eighteenth 
avenue west in about ten minutes. Dur- 

£"l^L^„'l°"K^K•"/^^. a^^tio" of the men [ ing the time that it took for the de 

who are behind this matter in the ef- 
fort to enrich themselves at the ex- 
pense of the people, and we fully ap- 
prove the action of President Wil.son 
In his effort to suppress the action of 
these men and pledge our united :sup- 
port to the end that we may obtain 
the necessities of life at a reasonr.ole 

Similar action is expected to be 
titen by other organizations in West 
Duluth. David Sang scored the hign 
prices as being entirely unwarranted. 



Merchants May Adopt Plan 

to Help Evening 


Saturday evening band concerts on 
Central avenue will be held for the 
rest of the summer If the Idea aa- 
vanced by Frank Watson at the meet- 
ing of the V.'est Duluth Commercial 
club is carri* d out. Mr. Watson pro- 
posed the concerts as a feature for 
ma'ving the street more attractive for 
thi rciidents of this end of the city «n 
the bi .sy Saturday evenings. 

A comm'.ttee <:on.sisting ot Mi. Wat- 
eon, C. M. Brooks and N. F. Nelson 
wa.s appointed foi the purpose of tak- 
ing :he subject up with the merchants 
of the fctreet. A sum of money will L»e 
raised ai-rrng the business men for 
this purpci>e. 

If the merchants look with favor on 
the scheme aid contribute tow. rc!y thi 
expense it is proposed to have the (Irst 
concert next Saturd.-iy evening. The 
concerts will be held as long as the 
mon^y holds uut. A band of 16 or 20 
pieces will be secured which will piny 
on the various corner.s during tl:e eve- 

partment to get to the scene Mr. Cor- 
mier carried water from a faucet and 
threv/ It on the blaze, keeping it un- 
der control. Mr. Cormier believes that 
by doing this he saved his stock of dry 
goods in the store below from destruc- 

Aid Will Meet. 

The Ladies' Aid Society of the I'roc- 
tor Methodist church will hold its next 
regular meeting at the church on 
Thursday afternoon, Aug. 20. A mus- 
ical program has been arranged for the 
afternoon, with Mrs. W. H. M. Stewart 
In charge. The hostesses will be 
Mesdames C. B. Gilbert. R. K. Welch 
and Carl Green. 



Four farmer.*? with wagons loaded to 
their capacity arrived this morning 
*t the "West Duluth market and were 
warmly received by the West Duluth 
people. The foodstuffs offered was 
quirkly snapped up and before 11 
o'clock the last farmer had sold out 
and was on his way home. 

As was the case Thursday the de- 
mand was greater than the supply. 
*- Since the people have become aware 
that the farmers are regularly com- 
ing to the market the buyers have In- 
creased and trade* has been more than 
satisfactory to the producers. It Is 
expected that a large number of the 
farmers will be in regularlv after this 
date. The market days will be on 
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. 

Mission Festival. 

The congregation of the St. Stephen's 
German English Lutheran church. 
Sixty-seventh avenue west and Raleigh 
street will celebrate a mission festival 
tomorrow. The celebration will be 
held at Klug's Point at the foot of 
Blxty-rtfth avenue west. 

Services will be held at 11 a. m. 
and at 2 p. m. At the morning serv- 
ice the address will be given by Rev. C. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

Mr. anJ Mrs. Michael Cruse of Platc- 
ville. W'ls., are spending a few days 
In the city guests of their son and 
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Will- 
iam Cruse, 115 North Fifty-seventh 
avenue west. 

The Ladles' Aid Society of the As- 
bury Methodist church will entertai.i 
Tuesday evening at a lawn social and 
birthday party at the parsonage, 6009 
Raleigh street. 

Mrs. Frank Wat.'son and two sons, 
6018 Warden street, have returned 
from a month's visit to relatives In De- 
troit, Saginaw and other Michigan 

For sale — Two counters, two show 
cases, three tablts and eight-foot card 
rack. T. J. Blals, 201 South Fifty- 
seventh avenue west. 

L. L. tiUpln and family, 4501 Rene 
street left this afternoon for a two 
weeks' camping at Solon Springs. 
Witch repairing. Hurst, We.'^t Duluth. 

The regular semi-monthly meetings 
of the Ladies' Guild of the Episcopal 
church of Proctor will be resumed next 
Wednesday, when Mrs. Charles Connor 
and Mrs. Gentry will be hostesses. 

Miss Anna Fogarty, who has been 
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Ma- 
honey of Proctor for two weeks, left 
yesterday for her home in Ashland. 

The tlrst direct news from a Du- 
luthian who was in Germany when 
the war broke out, was received this 
morning in a letter from Miss Gertrude 
Carey of the high school faculty to 
her sister. Mrs. Julius H. Barnes, of 
this city. 

Owing to the fact that communica- 
tion with Germany by cable has been 
entirely shut off, the information that 
has come from there has been very 
meager. Several Duluthians who left 
Europe just before war was declared, 
have returned home, but no word, ex- 
cept brief telegrams, has been re- 
ceived from any Duluthians since the 
war broke out until the letter arrived 
from Miss Carey, this morning. It is 
dated from Morley's Hotel, Trafalgar 
Square, London. Aug. 4. 

Miss Carey's letter, in part, follows: 

"It is difficult to write coherently, 
I feel so overwhelmed at It all. It 
seems impossible that such a war can 
take place in this day and age of the 
world and yet it seems like one of 
those things that must be. As nearly 
as 1 can judge, everything possible was 
done by the German government to 
prevent It. 

Moved Quickly. 

"The Kaiser sent eight special en- 
voys to the Czar before sending out 
the order for mobilization, but when 
once they began to move their genius 
for organization was again demon- 
strated. When the order for mobiliza- 
tion went out it seemed as if in a few 
hours all Germany was ready, every 
soldier at his post. And the confidence 
of the men in their cause. They were 
so serious, seeming to realize — even 
the young men — the step that was be- 
ing taken, but with childish confidence 
In the outcome for Germany. They 
marched off singing 'The Watch on 
Rhine.' The night we were in Cologne, 
a regiment was ordered out and I 
never heard such singing, the voices 
taking the different parts. 

"When I got to London I called up 
Mr. and Mrs. Sprlngman, of course, and 
found that they had wired me several 
times, but I had not received any of 
the messages. I may not be able to 
get away for some time — that remains 
to be seen. The steamship offices are 
jammed to the doors with people trying 
to get sailings. Mr. Springman said 
there was nothing to do — that I could 
not do better than just to wait and 
see, that the American line steamers 
would be more likely to keep their 
schedule than any other, and that we 
would probably sail from Liverpool In- 
stead of Southampton on account of 
the torpedo fleet In the channel. 
Buyfns Vp SupplleM. 
"People here In London are buying 
up staple supplies, such as flour, »jugar 
etc.. to such an extent that only little 
of each can now be purchased. The 
banks will all be closed until Friday 
Nobody can get a cent of money no 
matter what kind of papers they have 
"Mme. Warde Is here at this hotel" 
expecting to get money Friday. She 
sails to Montreal the twenty-first. I 
wish you could look out on Trafalgar 
Square and see the crowds marching 
singing and waving flags. They are 

Peter E. Koerber of Seattle 
Talks in Chi- 

Chicago, Aug. 15. — Peter E. Koerber, 
who escaped from Europe on the I'hil- 
adelphia, passed through Chicago on > 
his way to Seattle. j 

Mr. Koerber Is a trainman on the | 
Great Northern railroad. He went to ' 
Germany on May 26 to visit relatives ■ 
in Bassenhelm. i 

On July 25 he heard stories of the • 
collection of supplies for the array, j 
The rumors spread through the town 
that "battles would be started within 
a week." 

•The next day," he said, "agents of 
the government began taking horse.}, 
automobiles, meats and other food- 
s tuft 8. 

"Although I am an American citi- 
zen, 1 decided it was best to get out 
as soon as possible. 

Saw Kortj- Coniilnis (;o to Colorti. 
"That evening the call came for the 
soldiers. .\?s'riy forty of my cousins 
got into their uniforms and started oK 
"My sister, who runs a bakery, has 
three sons; they went away with my 

"I knew that trouble would be at 
hand in a short lime. I had 600 maiKn 
and I wished to get it safely to 
America, so 1 cabled 150 marks. Thoo 
1 stiited for London. 

\T-^^ railroads were surrounded by 
soldiers. The wagon roads and bridges 
are giarded Evry one who wished to 
go in that direction was subjected to 
so many questions that the tew whj 
tried it turned back. 

"I had a ticket to sail on the Ira- 
perator aid got to Hamburg only to 
nnd that there was no place to sleep. 
Thousands were walking the streets 
because they could ftnd no place in 
which to sit or to He. 

Slept In Bathtub. 
I happened to know a man who 
runs a small boardng house. I ap- 
pealed to him to let me in. He had .i 
bataiub which he used as a coal bin. 
I shoveled the coal out, but then th-s 
water was turned off and I could not 
get the tub very clean. I stripped 
down to my underwear and crawlei' 
IntD the tub for a sleep. <: In the morn- 
ing I took cff the underwear and 
th.2w it away. 

"That day, Aug. 1, I went to see the 
consul and he advised me and others 
to get out as soon as possible. Most 
of them could neither read nor speak 
German and they did not know what 
the newspapers had been printing. 

"I started for England. The train 
was scheduled to leave for Ostend, in 
Belgium, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon. 
It did not start until nearly 8 o'clock. 

"Nearly 4,000 were unable to get i 
aboard and a majority of those who got 
on had to stand for nine hours. Th.i j 
train was stopped at frequent Inter- 
vals and the soldiers made an Inspec- 
tion of the crowd, searching for manv 

No Room f«« Tranka. 
"On the dock of the Imperator wer(} 
possibly 6,000 piece* of baggage oi 
would-be passengers. Some men tried 
to put their trunks on the trains, bui: 
other passengers objected because they 
wanted the space the trunks would i 

"I saw one man open two trunks, 
pick out certain trinklets, valuables 
and pieces of clothing, and pack them 
in a steamer blanket. Then he gave 
the crowd an exhibition of throwing- 



mwL miimu 

Sol Goldberg secures for s. brief engagement the famous trio 
that have made Rectors and The North America of Chicago the 
most talked about cafes in America. 


Artists That Are Known to the Patrons of the Best Vaudeville 

Theaters of America and Europe. 


Lyric Soprano, for two seasons prima lonna of The Soul'^Kiss Co., with a record ruu 

at the C^si^fc, New York. 


Soprano, whose singing at Rectors and i he North America in Chicago won the praise of 
press and public. Miss Wager's wonderful lead tone reaches F above high C 


Pianist and Baritone, formerly of the well-known team of headliners, Moore & 
Seymour that scored such a tremendous hit at the Winter Garden, New York. 


It is w^ell to arrange in advance for tables, but if you fail to do 
so, come any way as the Hoi' and policy is always to care for its 

er^nce To V^^J,^ ''°^* 'W'^lt'iUr 'A'I i «k'rt8, coats, hats and other things inti 

erence to Belgium at 12 o'clock and 
It Is nearly that now." 

A letter received later today by Miss 
Carey's mother gave further Informa- 
tion. In It Miss Carey stated that they 
first heard of war while on a train 
from Switzerland to Cologne. An old 
German was In their compartment and 
he told them he was going home be- 
cause of the war. They thought he 
was over-excited, but at the next sta- 
tion saw bulletins telling of the dec- 
laration of war. On their arrival at 
Cologne the banks were closed and 
they could get no money. FInallv Miss 
Carey presented her certificates" from 
the American government, giving her 
permission to Inspect German schools, 
to the American consul, and he ad- 
vanced her enough money to reach i 
London. They sat up all night in the 
station and had to stand in the train 
until they reached their sailing port. 

Miss Carey stated that tourists were 
treated with the utmost consideration 
by the Germans and that there was no 
semblance of any indignities. There 
were many Inconveniences caused by 
condition.^, but she warmly praised the 
courteous attitude of the German offi- 
cials and said that the touriPts w.?re 
shielded as much as possible from dis- 

the air. He tied up the blanket, threw 
It across his shoulder and followed 
the crowd to the train like a real 
Immigrant. He was fortunate enough 
to get on the boat. 

"The 'immigrant' was crowded near 
the rails so that his blanket hung over 
the water. He soon dozed off. Hie 
grip loosened and the blanket went 
overboard. He said he was glad he had 
lost the blanket, but would not have 
thrown it overboard for |1,000. 

"Before the packet started, 125 
trunks were taken off to give more 
room for passengers. 

"I landed in London at 4 o'clock the 
next afternoon with plenty of German 
money, but only a shilling of Eng- 
lish coin that had been given me. I 
purchased a sandwich and a cup of 
coffee and found a friend who gave n)e 
enough money to buy a steerage ticket 
on the Philadelphia." 




Germans Are Mowed Down 

in Attempt to Rusti 



tlir, and Tilsit 

German troops also have 
some of the frontier roads. 

On Wednesday the Twelfth German 
Uhlans and the Ninth German lifle 
regiment accoi-npanied by artillery 
were dlscoveredl on the German fron- 
tier in the neighborhood of Kalisz by 
the Russian troops. The Germans 
avoided coming In contact, retiring to 
the northwest. 

Deserters Tell of Lack 

of Food in German 



The popular Herald excursions of 
Lake Superior are about to come to a 
close. With the close of the month 
of August will come the end of the 
opportunity for the public to enjoy 
these outings. 

Only three more excursions will be 
held. People who have not yet taken 
' advantage of these delightful trips are 
advised to secure tickets for them at 
The Herald office and then enjoy one 
of the most delightful trips on water 
that can be had anywhere in America 
for the price. 

A feature of the next trip to Port 
Wing will be a big fish dinner that will 
be served excursionists on their arrival 
in this picturesque village. The steam- 
er will make the trip Monday. The 
dinner will be served to the visitors 
for 50 cents. 




We have a new modern hot 
water heated liouse at 2611 
West Second street; also a 
house at 2029 Piedmont avenue 
west, for sale cheap on month- 
ly payments. 




Currency Arrives and Cash- 
iers' Checl<s Are Being 

Duluth banks have resumed the pay- 
ment of currency and cashiers' checks, 
issued during the period of temporary 
stringency, are being discharged as 
fast as they are presented. 

A shipment of currency sent out by 
the treasury department at Washing- 
ton has been received here, and with 
ample funds now in hand to cover all 
1 requirements, the local financial in- 
f stitutions are in a strong position. 
"The situation is back upon a nor 

Judge McClenahan Hearing 
Case in Which Judge En- 
sign is Litigant. 

Judge W. S. McClenahan of Brainerd 
presided today In district court at the 
trial of an assessment appeal case In 
which Judge J. D. Ensign, senior mem- 
ber of the St. Louis county district 
bench, appeared as a litigant. 

A number of appeals'* from the as- 
sessment made by the city to cover 
the cost of paving and otherwise im- 
proving First .street between First 
and Sixth avenues east are pending, 
but only three of the cases are being 
tried In the proceedings before Judge 

Duluth Masons Royally En- 
tertained By Their 
Canadian Brothers. 

Beginning at 9 o'clock yesterday 
morning, when they arrived at Port 
Arthur, the sixty Masons from Du- 
luth, who paid the return visit of 
Palestine lodge to Shuniah lodge Pf- 
ter a period of forty years, were 
royally entertained throughout the 
day until 11 o'clock this morning. 

The Duluth Masons were met at 
the Port Arthur dock by a large 
delegation of Masons. At the Prince 
Arthur hotel the visitors were wel- 
comed by Mayor Oliver and following 
a short program of, the 
Duluthians were taken on an auto- 
mobile tour of the two cities. Port 
Arthur and Fort William. 

Luncheon was served at the Prince 
Arthur hotel at 1:30 o'clock, aftf-r 
which the entire party was taken on 

The three appellants are Judge En- ! * tour of the harbor by James Whalen 
sign, Ida M. Forbes and John F. Kil- i °" ^^^ private yacht, Sigma. A pro- 
lorin. Judge Ensign is appealing f rom ' ^'^*"' °' music and dancing was 
asses.«!ments levied against ten lots ' ^^°^^ ^^e features of the yacht trip. 

totaling ?1,601.38; Mrs. Forbes from' * * '""" ' ' 

assessments on eight lots amounting 

to J], 199.28, and Mr. Klllorin, from as- 
sessments on four lots listed as $843 65 
^, The appeal Is taken on the ground 
that the assessment is out of propor- 
tion to the benefits. 

( At 7:45 o'clock an eighteen-course 
dinner was served at the hotel and at 
9:15 o'clock the Duluthians 
escorted to Shuniah lodge, where they spoonfui3"or pe"as.' 



Paris, Aug. 16, 10:15 a. m. — An of- 
ficial announcement today says the Bel- 
gium major In command of the forts 
surrounding Liege contradicts the 
rumors that they had surrendered. The 
battle is declared to be still going on. 

The official announcement adds that 
the conduct and courage of the sol- 
diers and inhabitants of Liege have 
been exemplary, as they realize that 
P'rance has replied to the appeal of 
Belgium for aid. 

The GerrM.'ins have been trying to 
rush Pontlsse by main force, no long- 
er relying upon siege artillery. They 
have been unable, however, to get be- 
yond the glacis of the fort, where they 
have been mowed down by the lire of 
the defenders. 

Unable to Fill Ditchea. 

The besiegers are provided with 
bundles of wood and mattresses with 
which to fill up the ditches about the 
fort, but they have been unable to 
make use of them. Fort Llers, which 
is Just west of Pontlsse, has lent ef- 
ficacious aid to the latter fortification. 

The object of the Germans obviously 
is to seize the forts on the left bank 
of the Meuse, which in the hands of 
the Belgians would be terrible weap- 
ons against the invading forces should 
the Belgian main army march toward 
Liege. On the other hand these forts 
in the hands of the Germans would 
serve as a base for action directed 
against the Belgian center for defense 
against the Belgian attacks. 
Suffer from Hanger. 

German deserters, according J.o the 

official note, complain of the terrible 

hunger they have suffered They are 

said to have declared thai their ra- 

were tlons consisted of one sausage and two 


Germany Will Furnish Trains 

for Americans to 


Washington, yiug. 15. — Germany will 
permit the cruljser Tennessee, bearing 
gold for Americans, to enter Bremen, 
and will provide trains to bring Ameri- 
cans from the baths and resorts in the 
South to that port. This government 
was so advised today. 


street was sold this week to E. J. 
Pfeffner of Tomahawk, Wis. 

There are two deeds, one In whlrh- 
the First State bank conveys a half- 
Interest in the block, recites a con- 
sideration of $10,000; the other deedi 
from James Meehan conveying the 
other half names |1 as consideration. 
Both deeds run to Mr. and Mrs. 
Pfeffner. Mr. Pfeffner is a grandson 
of James Meehan. 

The block is at present occupied by 
the First State bank, Inman's store 
Foss store and the post office on the- 
first floor and by offices and apart- 
ments on the second. 


saw the work of the first degi-<^e ex- 
emplified. At 11 o'clock the delega- 
tion left on the return trip. 


$10,000 TO LYNCH. 

New York, Aug. 15.— Tlsla E. Clark .iHaX^^"?®' ^ ^- ^"^- 15.— A gift of 
has consented to the dismissal without 'fV"^ *° James M. Lynch, New York 
prejudice of renewal of the stockhold ^*^*® commissioner of labor, was voted 
ers' injunction suit which he brought i ^' *^^ International Typographical 
on Aug. 3 in the Federal district court ""'^^ ^° recognition of his work for 
against the New York, New Haven & i *"« organization. Mr. Lynch was for- 

Hartford Railroad company. Clark 
who Is a resident of New Jersey al- 
leged In the complaint thaf a trium- 
virate, composed of the late J. P Mor- 
gan, William Rockefeller and Charles 
S. Mellen, was formed to control th« 
affairs of the New Haven, and that 
they tried to. acquire a monopolv of 
the commerce within the New Eng- 
land states. 

merly president of the union 



Montreal, Aug. 16. — The rtnovement to 
place a hospital ship at the disposal of 
the British government dufing the war 
has finally materialized. A niessjige 
from Sir Thomas ShaQghnessy, presi- 
dent of tne Canadian Pacific railway 

Peru Cabinet Qalta. 

Lima, Peru, Aug. 15. — The cabinet 

mal basis wiih u;." sTid^aXnker "his wa /formed Aug'^^S «signid* v-r.'J'"^ I ^^'^Vf ''?^'"if ^■''' ^'^'"^ that acti-ng'Sn 

w^.uB.'ci loisiwas lormea Aug, ^, resigned > ester- behalf of the company he Ras offered 

— - |a«y. ^ j (^ ghip for this purpose. 


Mrs. Sarah Wilson and Mrs. George 
Keppell have offered to establish a 
French-English hospital at Le Touquet 
or wherever the French government 
considers it convenient. The establish- 
ment Is to contain 2,000 beds and is 
to be kept up as long as the war lasts. 


Russians and Germans 

Both Are Stopping 


St. Petersburg, via London, Aug. 18. 
— 12:50 p. m. — The Russian general 
staff today announces that Russian 
troops have destroyed local railroad 
and telegraph lines In the province of 
East Prussia at eleven points between 
Schmalleningken on the Russian troa- 

Belgians Deny There Was 

Any Fighting 


Paris, Aug. U, U:bO p. m.— An of- 
ficial statement ssued last night says: 
"The German troops who were beaten 
yesterday at Diest and retreated on 
Hasselt lost heavily. They tried to 
resume the attick on the Belgians 
southern flank and a German cavalry 
division charged This operation was 
repulsed. In the evening a column of 
German Infantry moved in the direc- 
tion of Vise and Tongres, but no new 
engagement occurred. 

•"The towns nexr Saale pass are now 
entirely occupied by French troops 
which yesterday took the neighboring 
plateau. The French artillerv attacked 
the Germans rear and Its fire greatly 
helped our Infantry which had a few 
wounded, but none killed." 

Kfo Fierhtlng. Say BelgianM. 

Brussels, Aug. 14, 11:0* p. m., (via 
Paris. Aug. 15.)— The Belgian general 
staff states that up to 6 o'clock this 
evening there had been no engagement 
near Diest. The number of Germans 
In Llmburg province is declared to 
have been exagRerated and the gen- 
eral military situation Is described as 
excellent, but for strategic reasons the 
general staff say^s that It will issue 
no more bulletins. 


One Man Meets Death and Another \s 
Injured at South Superiop. 

An unidentified man was killed and. 
another is In the hospital hovering be- 
tween life and death as a result of a. 
railroad accident in the Northern Pa- 
cific railroad yards at South Superior 
yesterday afternoon. The two men 
were stealing a ride on a freight train 
and fell off. One man had Ms neck 
broken in the fall and the other his 
head split open. 

The injured man was taken to St 
Mary s hospital, where small hopes are"- 
held out for his recovery. His la«<t 
name Is given as Lezinski, while it Is 
believed that the other man's first 
name Is Felix. 

The dead man will be held at the- 
undertaking rooms until tomorow 
when it is believed that the injured' 
man will be able to give his full name 
It is probable that he will be buried; 
by the county. The man has the ap- 
pearance of being a Polish laborer. 


Newport News Va., Aug. 14. Capt 

Hatch of the Slerchants & Miners 
steamer Dorchester, which arrived here 
yesterday from Boston, reported that 
an ijnldentlfled warship fired thsee 
shots at his vensel. The Dorchester 
hastily displayed the American flag 
and* the warship then turned about and 
made off. 


Victim of Tower Bay Slip Drowning? 
Monday Still Unclaimed. 

The body of an unidentified man was- 
picked up yesterday In St. Louis bay 
near the American Milling company's: 
dock. The man is described as hav- 
ing weighed about 17b pounds and wore 
a dark suit of clothes of good material 
and a pair of overalls. He had black 
hair and was slightly bald. He wa». 
five feet, eight Inches tall. Some to- 
bacco and snuff as well as 76 cf^nta 
in change was found on his body, ir 
the body Is not identified before to- 
morrow It will be buried In th*» pot- 
ter's field. It 18 believed that this 
may have been the man who was seerv 
to go down Monday night In the Tower- 
bay slip. 

Influenza Epidemic. 

An epidemic of influenza is said to- 
have been discovered among the- 
horsea of Superior. As a result the 
health department has ordered the 
closing of all drinking fountains, be- 
lieving that that action will btop the 



Thief River FhIIp, Minn., Aug. 15 

(Special to The Herald.) — The Dob- 

ner-Meehan building situated on the „ „ .-_ ^^--^ - ^. 

corner of li&in avexiue and Second j day— they' re° closed ton i^t "any way. 

Luce Given Liberty. 

Norman Luce, a Superior private de- 
tective, who was arrested at the insti- 
gation of Mrs. B. Munson of Crosby, 
who alleged that Luce had been instru- 
mental in causing the delinquency of 
her daughter, was discharged in po- 
lice court this morning. The complain- 
ing wiViesses failed to appear against 
the man In spite of two f:ummon» 
having been issued for th&m to be on. 

Showers Probable 

Says the weather man. Gray's sug- 
gests putting off shopping until MT>n-- 








August 15, 1914. 


Bubonic Plague May Be Duluth People Rush for 


Cruisers Claim That $500 

Given Them Was for 


Government Surgeon Here dumber of Farmers Larger; Later Found That They 

FQt;)hlichinn linifnrm Mnrl. Th^in J^v/or Rii+ All IAl/^»» r. x.j i._ 

Found Wherever Rats 
Are Numerous. 

Fresh Products of 
the Farm. 

Establishing Uniform Med- 
ical Inspection. 

necauso of the fact that Duluth la a 
shlppinR port and that considerable 
Ktain passes through here each year, 
there is just a pussibllity of the bu- 
bonic plague being found here, accord- 
ing to l>r. L. L. Williams, chief sur- 
gt'on of ihe United States public health 
service at Ellis Island, who arrived 
here this morning in connection with 
his trip of inspection of all ports along 
the t'.m.idian border. 

iM Williams Is at the head of the 
■ i p^' of physicians and surgei>n3 at 
l.llus Island and his trip at this time 
is* btiiiji made to arrange for a uniform 
system of medical inspection of ull 
■ ' • tning into ports along the 

border. He started at Hall- 
. will continue on to Victoria, 
1 '• «.' This morning he was with 
i;iuvvn McDonald, immigrant inspector 
here, and Dr. E. L. Cheney, alien ex- 
aminer at this port. 

"The bubonic plague," said Dr. Will- 
iani.s this morning, "can come any- rut.s may live. This is especially 
true of ports and in the case of Duluth 
i> ' \' II probable i>wing to the fact that 
tturr is so much grain going through 
hff f ich year. There are always rats 
to l.e found in any elevators which are 
I>oorly constructed. 

In New Orleans. 

"!n .Vew (Irlean.s the condition is 

very and our department Is doing 

evriy thing In its power to stop the 

plafrti.v It will take some time but 

lo win out eventually. ' The 

• f New York are co-opera,ting 

and only last week an ordi- 

was passed compelling all 

owners to make their struc 

Than €ver, But All 
Offerings Are Sold. 

W f 


vvitii ii 
naii. , 

tur.s r-t -proof. New buildings will all 
h.iv. to conform with this regulation. 
■lii'- bubonic plague is an infection 
earned by a rat in its blood. Fleas 
are the carriers of this plague from 
the rodent to the human and once in- 
fected, a human being has but a slight 
chance for recovery. The flea is poi- 
soned by the blood in the rat and this 
flea then carries the plague to the 
hiitM.ui being. 

"\\f find that the best war to fight 
the plague is to make buildings rat- 
proof and to starve all the rats. It la 
inlere.'^ting to note that rats will never 
eat poi'soned food, when there is other 
food about. This sounds odd. but it is 
true I or thi.'< rea.son. we keep all 

food- I. .ay in places where we know 
ther. lie rats and the animals become 
so huimry, that they will eat any food 
even tt,c poisoned kind." 

Dr. Williams will leave Duluth 
within a couple of days, he said this 



New York. Aug. 15. — The maximum 
sentence of from twenty-five to fifty 
year.>4 in Sing Sing was imposed upon 
fa.syualc Milone. leader of the band 
'hat kidnaped 8-year-old Frank Longo 
f I om his home on the East side and 
held him a captive for forty-nine 
d.'iy.s. Francesco Malacuzo. another 
ni»nibi r of the band, was sentenced 
to from twelve to twentv-five years 
in .Sing Sing, while a third member, 
Vlncenzo Acena. was given from twen- 
ty to thirty years Six more alleged 
niembi rs of the band are in the 
Tomb.*< pwaiting trial. 

According to the evidence produced 
at the trial, the kidnapers of the Lon- 
go boy threatened to dismember his 
body and shoot his parents unless 
money was forthcoming for his re- 

The public markets were about the 
busiest spots in Duluth today. Pre- 
dictions that the war-time prices of 
many foodstuffs would increase the 
patronage of the public markets were 
more than fulfilled. 

Unprecedented activity prevailed at 
the Armory market. The trip of May- 
or Prince and Commercial club repre- 
sentatives to the country Thursday 
was fruitful, for several more farmers 
appeared on the market this morn- 
ing, some of them never previously 
having offered product.s here. 

The patrons gathered early and 
there was a rush for the choice of- 
fermgs. Chickens, eggs. cottage 
cheese, cream, butter and such prod- 
ucts went more rapidly than the 
green stuff, but the vegetables were 
not neglected. Potatoes, fresh from 
the ground, sold in large quantities 
and at good prices. One man who 
had never used the market before 
came m with eight or ten chickens. 
liU'y didn't last as many minutes and 
he took orders for many more. One 
woman had twenty-five pounds of 
cottage cheese. It went as rapidlv as 
she could put it up. 

The vegetables offered covered the 
whole range of products. Green 
onions, radishes, turnips, rutabagas, 
beets, peas, beans, corn, kohl rabi, cel- 
ery and potatoes were offered in at- 
tractive form and found ready buyers 
One man appeared with a supply of 
fresh honey. He found the venture 
a profitable one. 

The wisdom of clearing out the en- 
tire lower floor of the Armory for 
market purposes is evident The 
room IS clean and attractive; there is 
more space in which to display the 
products attractively. The patronage 
this year has been exceptional, and 
the number of farmers offering prod- 
ucts 13 expected to increase as the 
posJd" of '^''''"''*''' ^""^ haying is dls- 

ol«'i^h^^ ^y^^ ^"^^ ^"° West Duluth 
also the patronage accorded the mar- 
kets this morning was satisfactory to 
the farmers and to the Duluth people 
who have worked hard to build up 
we*r/">^''' markets. More products 

iZrlJ/'''^'^ ^^""^ ^" ^"y previous 
market day and practically everything 
was sold before noon. y^nrng 

Were Expected to 
Repay It, 


For s.-ile at all deal era. 






St. Louis Hotel 

Table d'Hote Dinner 

served from 

12 m. to 8 p. m. 


The Place to Take the 

Family and Enjoy a 

Pleasant Evening. 




of Musicians Will Render a 
Program During the Dinner. 

Assisting i lie Trio is 


The Great Soprano, Who 
Song All Last Season With 

Great Success at the 
Century Theater, New Vorfc 


at Fond du Lac is Not a Public Park 
5"It- ^.^ ^**" ""^*'" ^«ase to the Clow 
& Nicholson Co., for the last 10 years 
and IS free only to the patrons of 
their boat hne. 



Folk Dancing and Other 
Events Greeted With 
Applause. ' 

The Harrison playground at Thi-- 
tieth avenue west and Third street 
I was the scene of a gatherirg of 
about 500 people last evening of 
whom the majority were young 
people and children It was the oc- 

in various parts of the field giving 
plenty of light for all of the ovVntf 
which took place. The small build- 
ing was handsomely decorated with lanterns. 

The folk dancing by the .^mall 
children under the direction of Misi, 

Carr was eriv.n an ovation by the 
"O'^'*!- ^The Highland flins was 
^t^*'t^^ by Mis.^es Katherine McLfan 
and flora I.aDora. A number of song" 
were also included In the early part 
of the program. ' 

In the athletic contests all of the 
events with the txcepdon of a ba.^ket 
ball same was won by the West 
enders. In the basket-ball ^ame the 
?,?^^ of -West Duluth defeated the 
West end team by a score of 6 to 

The following are the results of 
other events: 

75-yard dash, boys' group — Ray Sul- 

50-yard dash, same group — Francis 

Shoe race (open to all) — Ray Sul- 

100-yard dash, group 2— Alvln Mar- 
veson. first; Jack Sullivan, second 

100-yard dash. group 3— Clarence 
Nelson, first; Clarence Gonhuc. sec- 

BO-yard dash for girls — group 1, 
Doris Johnson; group 2. Evelvri 
Peebles; group S. Violet Olson. 

Throwing ball in basket cont'Vit for 
girls — Elsie Rattles. 

When M. W. McDonald, president of 
the Blue Ore Mining company, ad- 
vanced Magloire Beaudoin and son, 
Frank G. Beaudoin, cruisers and tim- 
ber estimators. $500 for expenses of a 
trip to the Ha\Yaiian Islands during 
the fall of iao8, the form of receipt 
which he required them to sign now 

now''fn/?v''" ^l^^'Sed promissory note 
now invoiveu in a suit brouynt by 
the muung eompciny again:=,° the 
L.cauaoins, accoramg to ttie answer of 
V rauK (_,. Beaudoin which was nied to- 
day in district court 

Btorv*'\^J!',^ ^""^^^ younger Beaudoins 
storj, neiiner he nor his father ever 
nt r n^X ^""^^''^SS with or borrowed 
?. ^ '^,\^^ ^"y money from the Blue 
iii .♦ P^'"^ ^^'^"^P^^y which recently 
instituted suit to recover $500 alleged 
to be due on a promissory note. The 
action was originally started in Itasca 
county but was removed to the Duluth 
courts on a change of venue proceed 

1. laOS, the day the promissory note 

exJutT^'"^ ''^ ^"1^^** t" »^*y« been 
executed, he and his father, who is 

a c-^ruiser and timber estimator of wide 

experience and who had at various 

times worked for M. W. McDonald in 

wui ^Mr'^'^lf V^^^^*^ •"'♦^ * contract 
with Mr. McDonald to go to the 
Hawaiian Islands to examine the re- 
sources and opportunities for invest- 
ment in lands there. 

Mr. McDonald, the answer states, 
agreed to furnish them $500 in advance 
for expenses of the trip. It is al- 
leged that he directed them to go to 
^ror^^i,'^^ '", ^"l"th and get the money 
from his clerk, as he would be ab- 
sent from the city at the time. Mr 
McDonald, at that time, was off icing in 
uuiuth in his own name and in the 
name of various companies, amontr 
them being the Blue Ore Mining com- 
pany. The answering defendant al- 
leges, however, that neither he nor 
his father knew or heard of thl.s 
company until some time later. 
Signed a "Receipt." 
u hen the Beaudoins appeared at the 
onice to get the money they were re- 
quired to sign a receipt. The paper 
Which was presented to them to sign* 
It is claimed, now appears as the al- 
leged promissory note payable to the 
Blue Ore Mining company. Mr. Beau- 
doin riow alleges as a matter of belief 
that Mr. McDonald, who was then 
president and principal stockholder in 
the company, drew on the firm's funds 
for 1500 in favor of himself and turned 
the money over to Magloire Beaudoin 
It is alleged that the stub of the check 
so drawn shows that the money was 
taken out for the purposes of paying 
the expenses of a trip to Honolulu and 
not as any loan. 

Later the Beaudoins met Mr. McDon- 
ald in Chicago. Supposing that the 
demand note which had been executed 
it is claimed that they asked him why 
it had been drawn in that form and 
that he answered that it was merely a 
form of » receipt and that other par- 
ties were interested with him in the 
Hawaiian Islands deal, and that he 
wanted something to show them, as- 
suring the Beaudoins that if ttiey went 
to Honolulu and used the money for 
expenses of the trip they would hear 
nothing further from the note. The 
Hawaiian trip was made and all lia- 
bility under the note is denied- by Mr. 

The Blue Ore Mining company is a 
fee holder's company and is in posses- 
sion of fees and royalties on the iron 
range. Mr. McDonald, president of the 
company, is a resident of Eau Claire 


Price $1200.00 

20%i^asr^^'lS^^;;i^ car with fifty-one new features., 

^u o increase in power 20% lighter in weight. Ask about the Oakland- Stewart 
gasoline system. Call for a demonstration and be convinced. _ Stewart 

gravity feed vacuum 


Phones— Grand 907; Melrose 6196. 


Is governed bf the rules of the Amer- ' 
lean Kennel ciub. Many changes have 
been made in the rules of the club this 
year, all of which govern the local 



Owing to the fact that large excur- 
sion parties which go by train to 
Fond du Lac frequently monopolize 
Chambers' grove, Captain Harvey 
Clow of the Clow & Nicholson 
Transportation company Issued the 
following notice today: "Chambers' 
Grove at Fond du Lac is not a public 
park but has been under lease to 
the Clow & Nicholson company for 
the last ten years and is free onlv to 
the patrons of the company's boat 

"We have no objections to a few 
people going in and enjoying the park 
when it Is not being used" said Mr. 
Clow this morning, "bjt it la not fair 
to our patrons to arrive at the park 
and find all the chairs and benehes 
occupied by excursion parties that 
have come up by train. We advertise 
that our patrons shall have the use 
of the paik, so we are forced to draw 
the line a little closer." 

The horse belonging to Julius Paul, ■ 
1220 East Fourth street, which ran 
away twice last night and which dis- 
appeared altogether on Kenwood road, 
was reported found this morning. The 
animal turned up on Fred Johnson's 
farm about one^^&lf mile out on the 
Rice Lake road ana he telephoned the 
police this morning. 

Paul was giving his horse a drink 
of water at the First street fountain 
when he saw a horse attached to a pop- 
corn wagon start to run away. Paul 
left his own horse to captur^j the 
runaway animal and while doing »o his 
own horse made a dash for liberty. 

About 9 o'clock last night Whitney 
Wall. Jr.. came to police headquarters 
and reported that he caught a horse 
oTi Kenwood road, a short distance 
from the Villa Scholastica. and that 
he had tied the animal to a post. Pa- 
trolman Westerlund went back with 
young Wall, but when they arrlv€-d the 
horse had again fled, leaving his oridle 
\ied to the post. 

Early this morning Fred Johnson 
telephoned Capt. Fiskett that he found 
the animal on his farm and that he 
will hold it for the owner. Paul was 
later notified of this fact by Capt. 


Program Will Include Ten 

Events; No Parade to 

Be Given. 

Greater Security Willi No Expense 

can get along without the 

advantage over the man who believes he 
services of a bank. 

The man with a bank account has an accurate recor«l of hi. 
busiiess transactions and Greater Security with no expense 

We will welcome your Check Account. expense. 

Features Will Be Sports, 

Music, Dancing and 



Salvation Army Does Things. 

Let the Salvation Army indu«;tfial 
department send for your castoff rloth- 
ing of all kinds, furniture, magazines 
newspapers, etc.. in fact, anything 
which when sorted and repaired can 
be made useful. The workingmen's 
hotel in connection has been thor- 
oughly renovated. It Is a clean <!ani 
ta.-y wholesome place to sleep. Pooras 
20 -?ents. beds 15 cents, fref bath, 
reading room, free cofee and roPs 
every moming. 1202-04 West -tlich- 
Igan street. Eoth phones 


hereby acknowledge the favors ex- 
tended it by the Commercial Club, the 
Y. M. C. A., the Boat Club, and to 
those who were kind enough to glre 
the use of their automobiles. For 
these favors we are truly thankful, as 
they contributed In a great measure to 
the success of our state meeting. 

DR. W. F. MFNTZER. Preslclont. 



Fifty years ago yesterday, wheii the 

armies of the North and South w^ere 

fighting for supremacy, Capt. Thomas 

H. Pressnell, deputy clerk of the 

I'nited States court, was reported killed 
in the battle of Deep Bottom In Vir- 
ginia. The news was flashed through- 
out the country at the time, but a 
few days later the same newspapers 
carried an account of his miraculous 
escape from death on the battlefield. 

Capt. Pressnell was first sergeant in 
Company A, First Minnesota. His reg- 
iment had forced an attack on the 
rebels, but the Blues were repulsed 
and while retreating, Capt. Pressnell 
fell to the ground. The report M'as 1 
circulated that the first sergeant had ' 
been killed and this news was flaahed \ 
throughout the country. | 

In reality the bullet, which had 
thrown Capt. Pressnell to the ground, 
did not pierce his body, but had jfene- 
trated through his blanket and tent, 
which he had wrapped about his body 
and then glanced off his cartridge belt. 
He was knocked senseless for a "Ime, 
but he soon recovered. 

Tentative plana for the Labor day 
picnic at Fairmont park on Sept. 7 
were made last evening at a meeting 
of committees representing the Fed- 
erated Trades assembly and the Du- 
luth Pavilion association, which in- 
cludes representative laboring men 
from all the unions. 

The program will begin in the after- 
noon and will include ten events, these 

N orthern JV ational Rank 


of the roadbed and it was during one 
of the charges, that Koltala failed to 
get out of the way in time. The 
young man was given medical treat- 
ment by Dr. W. P. Abbott. 


f«r«fi^«'^'V^' promptly after the dec- 
-R ?«"n.t°^ ""'^C- *^^ minister replied: 
It isn t worth while. Tomorrow the 
Germans will be here" 

Lh^« **''l^'* f "'^^ *'^e alleged conver- 
sation took place. 

,, ^ ^w..^,..^ v,4iCr 

R. J. Coole, chairman; O. H. Tarun 
Fred Bernard, Peter Marandaw and A* 
G. Cathn. of the trades assembly, and 
Peter Schaefer. W. A. Haskins, J. Gor- 
don O'Neill, Fred Vannier and Hector 
iVJcLean of the pavilion association. 

There will be no Labor day parade 
this year, the picnic at Fairmont park 
being the only event of the day. U 
was announced this morning that 
Postmaster McEwen will probably be 
the principal speaker. 

A committee appointed recently to 
investigate the report that non-union 
men were printing the city directory, 
announced last evening that the mat- 
ter is now being taken up with George 
M. Peterson, secretary of the Duluth 
Retail Merchants' association. Another 
report on the employing of non-union 
men at the Superior normal school 
was also made. No action was taken, 

Delegates to the convention of the 
State Federation of Labor held here 
recently made their reports last eve- 

HEARS JiofioOo 



Corporation Has Twenty 

Days in Which to 

Consider It. 

City Clerk C. S. Palmer served 
formal notice upon Secretary C. E. Van 
Bergen of the Duluth-Edlson Klectric 
company of the city's plan to acciuire 
the plant. The notice was in the form 
of a resolttion adopted by the city 
council la«t week in which the com- 
pany was offered $1,107,944.54 for Its 
plant and jquipment, the city to take 
control Jar. 1, 1916. 

The company is expected to file 

New York, Auar. 15 lohn vr c-* 

wards, who said he was l?i"rd assfst 
ant secretary of the treasury dCrmg 
the administratfon of Theodore Rooye- 
velt, was arrested on the street on a 
charge of deserting his wife 2nd 
three children in Washington, D. C 

Aug. 7. "* 




of citizens selected by Mayor Mitchel 

food^hf'^^^*' *^*' '•'^^ '" the price of 
I?,Kf.^I^'*^.r""^^"'2*<* and appointed 

>-. ...^ a ' *"*><-ommlttee to co»onerate 

written aceptance or refu.sal of the I Partnients of the citv 
offer within twenty days. Should the The district 



Federal Commissioner Tells Seattle 
Labor and Capital Will Agree. 

Seattle, Warh.. Aug. 15.— A note of 
optimism regarding the outlook <for 
the amicable settlement of all differ- 
ences between capital and labor was 
sounded by Frank P. Walsh, chairman 
of the Federal Industrial relations 
commission, in an informal address 
before the Seattle Commercial olub 

•After eight months' lnvestigatl< 



Premium List for Show at 

State Fair Largely 


Entries for the third annual bench 
show at the Minnesota state fair, Sept. 
7 to 12, have commenced coming in 
at such a lively rate that those In 
charge believe It will exceed any pre- 
vious show in the number of entries 
and exhibitors. Supt. J. A. Craig of 
Tracy. Minn., is busy handling the en- 
tries, which close Aug. 24. 

Last year there were 100 exhibitors 
at the show, which w^as much larger 
than the year before. The increase in 
the premium list this year is believed 
to be responsible for the added inter- 
est. Over $900 In cas"h prizes are to 
given away to owners 

St. Louis Cold Storage 

Company Paymaster Is 


St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 16. — F. H. Seller. 

ing & Cold Storage company, was shot 

and killed by robbers shortly before 
10 o'clock this morning. 

The two robbers were in an automo- 
bile. They took the payroll money and 
escaped in their machine. 

Court Proceedings in Gran 
Divorce Case Becom- 
ing Complicated. 

Judge Cant In district court this aft- 
ernoon will hear arguments on a mo- 
tion which will be urged by A. E. Mc- 
ManuB. attorney for Victor H. Gran, 
for an order setting a.side a former or- 
der of the court extending the time In 
which B. M. Goldberg and J. A. P. Neal, 
attorneys for Mrs. Olga Gran, miyht 
present a motion for a new trial of 
the divorce action which was reviewed 
by the court several months ago. The 
claim of Attorney McManus is that the 
paymaster of the St. Louis Refrlgerat-i court granted the motion before any 

1 notice that it was to be made was 
served upon him. 

The extension In time was granted 
by the court on the ground that the 
court reporter had not been able to 
get out a transcript of the testimony, 
on which to base a motion for a new 
trial. Since the extension in time was 
granted the transcript has been pre- 
pared. It consists of three bound vol- 
umes comprising 1,800 pages. Mr. Gran 
secured a divorce from his wife on the 
grounds of adultery. 


Workman on Vermilion Road Hit By 
Failing Rocks. 

of a 


lS and 

to have reduced 
centa a pound. 

lers are reported 
meat from 1 to 3 

with de- 

company rtject the city-s offer. "Leoni-i separate investigation^' ^*^ *'''^"'' * 
das Merritt, commissioner of public Already some dea 
works, will place the matter befoie 
the cttlzensi of Duluth asking for an 
expression of opinion regarding mu- 
nicipal ownership of the plant. 

The city 'vill attempt, in such a case 
to learn If ihe citizens of Duluth want 
the city tf' start condemnation pro- 
ceedings against the company or to 
start a competing plant. 

A. W. Hartman, president of the 
company, s.aid that he was not in po- 
sition to make any statement regard- 
ing the offtr, further than that it had 
been received. 



Kindred N D Aut?. 15._(.Speeial to 
The Herald.)— A refractory flat car 
caused the derailment on seven box 
cars filled with merchandise and the 
contents were widely scattered as 

l'^.-K^" ^'''ik,^ ,'"*<> pieces. The <ireat 
Northern will lose several thousand 
dollars as a result. 



London, Aug. 15. 1:35 p. m. — The 
German emlserofs war train is de- 
scribed by a refugee just escaped from 
Germany. The train is Intended for 
the use of Ithe ^emperor and his war 
staff, and consists of dining, council 

The photc -drama of "The Creation" 
given at the Auditorium this week 
continues t<. awaken deep Interest in 
Bible study lu orderly presentation 
of the world's masterpieces of art il- 
lustrating sacred history, deeply 'im- 
presses the thoughtful spectator 
Every subject, dear to the Christian 
heart, is beautifully depicted. Manv 
thousand hiive seen the drama this 
week.%and it is expected that still 
larger numbers will enjoy it next 
week. The program for the next eiicht 
days followji: 

Part 1— A jg 16. 

Part 2— A Jg. 17 and 18. 

Part 3— A ig. 1ft and 20. 

Part 4 — Aug. 21 and 22 

On Aug. 21 will come the finale, and 
In connection with the pictures Pastor 
A. H. MacMlllan of New York will 
speak. "The programs begin at 3 and 8 
p. m.. and everything is free, not even 
a collection being taken. This educa- 
tional work Is presented simultaneous- 
Iv in about sixty cities in the United 

Say Boy Shot Father. 

Th^'^H*"' ,^\^x-^"^ 15._(.9p.-rial ro 
The Herald.)— Near Rolette a 8on is 
repdrted to have shot his father ia 
the legs. They had some dieicultr 
over land and the father is reported to 
have fired at the boy with a revolver 
The latter got a .•'hotgun and peppered 
his parent The latter is in a ho«pit.xl 
while the boy was taken to Jail. 

CENTRAL 'ffil 

30 East Superior St., Duluth. 

Make final arrangements now 

— either call or write. Uur rep- 
resentative will call at your home 
any place within 100 miles of Du- 

BARBER & Mcpherson. 

Joke •■ <he OermanH. 

Brussels. Aug. 16. via London— The 
Belgians an; repeating with great 

The Minnesota state fair bencii show Ufe of his troop». 




w on 

road. Yesterday 


Nauiw •orki U.roujrti ut,ch«ri««*bW laun ■«,-«. „ 
or, fih'.rt cut to a ncrfect rcult. TMt 8r«,ii«. -^ 

gusto a Story to the effect that when «drert.,c maK.^itiiiuia,; there weTow,. '^'?, '"* 
a member of the diplomatic corps at ' »•- *« »"* ^i » «*«»• to hope or tS ■ , U, 
Brussels expressed surprise that the i ^"« '«>■■ ""»""« t''*t we are m.iy too ofun the^» 
German minister had not left the Bel- : '^«^''» °f ^^o un»twpuit,u«. u ^ aiu«s a rlJ^i 

"I*"">- *»»• »"'i P"un<l f<»oli«h." It 1,' „ In rn. 

- - ;^^ ! ttlaH^. Th«* Is only o„e w., to effer,7ve v '^ 

tiuu, a«<l that U by .aeeh.rac*]^ to^.« In rj a 
fresb air and drawing o«, th. t.aijr J'Vl S 
a romplete and thorourt dl«trih„H,.n. Tlds ran o»i^ 

oponingv •Nothing el«e ran nu the l,m. No "U^ 
JoU.i d€TUe evw gare proper senL'* °^'' 

afternoon the men blasted out some | special arrargement 

Steel Plant Bus line 

Leaves Seventy-first avenue car line 
(Grand avenue) at 7. 9, 11 a. m. and 
1. 3, S, I p. m., and from New Duluth 
on the even hours. Night service Vy 

,« .. ^^•"••«* Ventilation. 

208 MeDofi.«|| Blftek, 124 WMt Superior StrwC 
••kirn S8B(. 6ra«« •46».X. 

. u 





Farwell & Co., 

"Oldest Reliable Piano Dealers" 

18 and 20 Second Avenne Weat. 

Chas. E. Havens, Mgr. 

Let Us 

Figure on Wiring 
Your Home_^^ 

and supplying you with Electri- 
cal Fixtures, etc. Our prices are 

We are agents for the Mazda 
Bterllii^ Lamps. 

McCollum & Thayer 


Melrose 3707 — Grand 1726-D. 

Let Us Do Your ^^ 

Cornice and 
Roofing Work 

on that house— or ij your 
Roof Leaks we'll repair it 

Hollihan & Milostan, 

Zenith 701; Melrose 2261 

403-495 East First Si 

(;r.nn«l l.i:ie-X, Mrl. 1753. 
Itex. phunc, I'ark 97. 


and Ituildrra. 

rrompt attention given 
t'> gf,'neral house repair- 
Infr. We specialize on 
truiinj; up and leveling 
houses and buildings of 
all kinds. 


209 Lake Ave. South. 

Have Your Home 

Remodeled and 
Repaired By 

Anderson & 

Rear 323 West Second Street. 


Rome Beautiful 

The Home Beautiful is impossible without studied 
harmony in all its interior details, the open fireplace, 
the draperies, the rugs, the furniture and wall cover- 
ings, together with the proper lighting schemes be- 
ing carefully selected and assembled means the home 
beautiful — all of which we offer you. You are cor- 
dially invited to visit our store and inspect the many 
new ideas for the home and consult with our decorat- 
ing department. 




Look like slate — 
Practically fireproof — 
Guaranteed for 20 years. 


Come in and see them. 

Krieger-Jamar Co. 

All Kinds of Roofing. 
416 East Superior St. 



Cook With Eleetricity 

Save time and money and en- 
joy your meals — the cleanest, 
the cfieapest and the quickest. 

Dulutti-Edison Electric Co. 







The Anchor 

Continuoos Air Space Blocks 

The homes built under this 
process are cool in summer and 
easily kept warm in winter. We 
build basements with our con- 
crete blocks cheaper and better 
than any other material in the 
market. A basement fit to live in. 

We are now ready to receive 
your orders. Talk to us. 

Concrete Stone Co. 

1006 Torrey Building. 

Gmnd 233. aielroae 7430. 


White-McCormick Co., 


Insurance and 


Melrose 199; Grand 212. 

, Wm. White, President; Wm. S. 
McCormifk, Treasurer; Wm. 
D. White. Vice President. 




We present to our readers this week the second design of the fenglish series. This design appeals to the 
art>stic nature of most people, and if situated on a good lot can be made even more beautiful by growing vines 
up Its walls The interior is well arranged and presents, several new and novel features. The first floor is fin- 
ished in birch and the second floor in yellow pine. It would cost, complete, to build in Duluth about |7 500 







Bathroom and 
Kitchen Tiled 


Thomson - Williams Co., 


Artistic Fireplaces 


Tile Work 

Dunlop-Moore Co. 

22 Third Ave. West. 

E xperienced 
J^ dvertisers 


The Herald 

Fullest protection 

— that's what it means to have 
Sargent Cylinder Locks on your 
doors. Perfect in principle, ac- 
curately made ancl fitted, they 
work smoothly and surely 
through long years of service. 


Cylinder Locks 

include types for every purpose. 
Special master -keyed systems 
for large buildings. Cylinder 
padlocksjndl sizes./ 


14 and 16 West Superior St. 

Hollow Concrete Is Far Superior 

to any other form of construction: for dwelling or basement, being the 
cheapest, warmest and most substantial. 

A. »• PAGE 

Contractor in Hoilow Concrete and Carpentry Jobbing. 

Lincoln 185-D. 

Select a Lot from the Ads on the 
Real Estate Pages 

Denison Load Bearing Tile 

The Strongest Tile in the World . 

Sold by 




I tersburg J170.000 with which to assist 
I Americans In the war zone In Russia. 


Beautiful Awnings for 
the home or store 


413 KaMt Superior Street. 



Washington. Aug. 15.— A young na- 
Tal officer applied yesterday to Sec- 
retary Daniels for leave of absence 
to enter the service of one of the war- 
ring European powers. He suggested 

that the experience might be of value 
to the United States in future. The 
request was promptly denied. 

Russia ^lids Amerteans. 

Newport, R. I., Aug. 15. — The Rus- 
sian ambassador, George Bakhmetieff, 
at his summer home last night said 
he had received official advices that 
his government had accredited to the 
United States ambassador at St Pe- 


carnally knowing and abusing a 15. 
year-old girl. He was sentenced bv 
Judge Cant to ninety days at the work 
farm. Kendig declared that It was th-j 
first time that he had ever been 


Forger Given Warning By 

Court to Leave 

Liquor Alone. 

"You better leave drink alone and 
save your money," were Judge Cant's 
parting words with Hector Foster In 
district court yesterday afternoon 
after Foster had been sent up for 
ninety days at the work farm on a lar- 
ceny charge. Foster, 30, cook, forged 
the name of Charles Fisher on a time 
check and cashed It on Henry Caslmer 
on June 22 last. Foster told the court 
that he was an ex-soldler and that he 
had eight sisters and two brothers re- 
siding In Rhode Island. 

William B. Kendig, 24 years old, also 
a cook, pleaded guilty to a chari^e of 



George T. Williams, Pioneer 

Minnesotan, Passes Away 

After Long Illness. 

George T. William*, $5 years old, 
judge of probate in Aitkin county, 
died yesterday afternoon at St. Luke';i 
hospital, where he was brought in a 
serious condition about a month age. 
Judge Williams was one of the pio- 
neers In Aitkin and was very prom* 
Inent in Masonic circles, having b^eii 
a charter member of the Aitkin lodge. 

For the last two weeks Judge Will* 

lams has been unable to recognize 
members of his own family and his 
end was momentarily expected by the 
attending physicians. His wife dif-d 
several years ago in Aitkin and he is 
survived by six children, five daugh- 
ters and one son. They are Mrs. T. M. 
Honnold of 907 London road, Cath- 
erine, Florence. Annabel, Nell and 
John, all of Aitkin. 

The body of Judge Williams was 
this morning taken to Aitkin, accom- 
panied by his daughter, Florence, who 
was at his bedside when the end came. 
The other members of the family were 
all here during the week and were 
visiting with their sister, Mrs. Hon- 

No funeral arrangements have been 
made as yet, but It Is probable serv- 
ices will be held at Aitkin on Monday 
afternoon. The Masons there will 
have charge of the funeral. 

j and Vermont woods are being planned 
py German subjects, was received by 
Governor Hain-s while he was visit- 
ing near here yesterday. Governor 
Haines replied that the rumor "seems 
absurd," but promised to make In- 




Bangor, Me., Aug. 16. — ^A request 
from Secretary of State Bo'an that 
investigation be made of rumors^hat 
raids upon Canada through the Maine 



Duluth Institution Widely 
Commented On By News- 
papers and Magazines. 

Duluth's worl: farm Is attracting at- 
tention all ovei the United States, ac- 
cording to a letter received at the 
Commercial club today. 

Some time ag(5. the club furnished an 
article on the v^ork farm to Town De- I 
velopment, a mc.gazlne devoted to com- 
munity develojjment. World's Work 
later commente<l editorially on the pro- 
ject. The club haa now been advised 1 

that the articles have either been 
copied or commented upon In papers all 
over the country, including the New 
York Herald. Fargo Forum, Toledo 
Times. Fort Dodge Messenger. Haver- 
hill Gazette, Portland Oregonlan, the 
Dallas News. Galveston News. Kansa* 
City Star, Sioux City Journal, Spring- 
field Republican and Omaha News, be- 
sides the Duluth Herald. 

In a letter to the Commercial club 
the editor of Town Development says* 
"I hope that whenever Duluth has an- 
other Institution as sensible and inter- 
esting, I may hear from you, as such 
helpful ideas are exactly what the 
cities of America are searching for." 


Norfolk. Va., Aug. 15— The Mer- 
chants & Miners steamer Ontario 
Capt. Bond, reported yesterday she 
had been fired on by a foreign cruis- 
er off Fire island Wednesday. The 
Ontario stopped and when the cruiser 
discovered her nationality, slgnala 
were given for her to proceed. Later 
the cruiser ran up another signal 
wishing the Ontario a "pleasant voy- 









► ' 


Bitfreil aa sm-nnd-dus matter at tb« Dulnth poat- 
offlce under the act of corirrew of March 3. IS?tt. 


able in advance, one month. 36 cents; 
three months. $1; six months, J3; 
one year^ $4; Saturday Herald, $1 p«r 
year; Weekly Herald. $1 per year. 

Paily by carrier, city and suburbs, tft 
cents a week; 45 centa a month. 
Suhacrlbeta wtU confer « f»»oc ta m«kln« luiown 

any coniplalnt uf 8ervtc«. 

Wiion cha/i«1iig Oie a<1dr«M of Tonr papfr. It la 
Imjiortant to gl*e both old and new aadresses. 

The Duluth Herald accepts advertls- 
1ns contracts with the distinct sruar- 
«nty thai it has the largest circulation 
In Minnesota outside the Twin Cities. 



Those ^ofn^ away for the summer 
or even for a short vacation sliould 
not leave without sending^ in an or- 
der for The Herald to follow. Keep 
up with what's going; on in Duluth. 

I<^Jet all the latest news. It's lilie a 
daily letter from home. Have your 
J address changed if you are already 
a subscriber. Do not miss a single 
-opy. Both phones. 324. 


U 1th the assurance of the passage 
by congress of the bill designed to 
open American registry to foreign 
ships, and with the Atlantic ocean 
routes made secure from peril by the 
English and French fleets, it will be 
only a short time until trans-oceanic 
transportation facilities will be pro- 
vided and international exchange 
resumed. This will present to the 
United States the greatest oppor- 
tunity in the country's history to be- 
come the leading exporting nation of 
the world. 

Many of the manufacturers of this 
country have been striving for years 
to develop export trade, and while 
some, have succeeded others have 
found it difficult to gain a firm foot- 
hold. ^Vith a large part of the male 
population of the European countries 
taken from the mills and shops and 
sent into the field of battle, and 
owing to the financial stringency that 
will prevail there, their industries 
will be prostrated. The manufac- 
turers will find great difficulty in 
supplying home requirements, and 
they will certainly not be in a posi- 
tion to supply the normal demands 
of neutral markets, whose needs will 
be as great as they ever have been. 
This presents a great opportunity 
to the American manufacturers, and 
it will be surprising if they do not 
take full advantage of it. 

It is stated on reliable authority 
that the South American countries 
show strong indications of an early 
and rapid recovery from the recent 
financial depressions from which they 
have been suffering, and that they 
will enjoy a very marked develop- 
ment in the next two or three years. 
This is a large and inviting field for 
the American manufacturers. It has 
been largely occupied in the past by 
the German and English manufac- 
turers. These countries must now 
look to the United States for their 
supplies. The same is true to a great 
extent of the Scandinavian countrie.*, 
which have been obtaining the greater 
part of their imports from Germany. 
Another fertile field for the American 
manufacturer is presented in South 
Africa, and opportunities for in- 
creased sales of American-made 
products will be found in the, Far 
East and in Australia. Indeed, the 
chances everywhere are so good that 
it may be said with confidence that 
all the American manufacturers have 
to do now is to go after the export 
trade and establish themselves with 
the merchants and consumers of 
these lands so that the trade will be 
of a permanent character. 

What effect the war will have upon 
the iron and steel trade is outlined in 
the following extract from the Iron 
Trade Review: 

"More than 50 per cent of the total 
iron and steel capacity of the world 
is represented among the European 
nations now at war. Some of it un- 
doubtedly is running the hazard of a 
spoil of battle. The future national- 
ity of many iron and steel plants is in 

"Out of an estimated world's pro- 
duction in 1913 of approximately 75,- 
000,000 tons of steel ingots and cast- 
ings, at least 40,000,000 tons were 
manufactured by the works o£ Ger- 
majiy and Luxeraherg, France, Brit- 
ish Isles, Austria- Hungary, Russia 
and Belgium. Of the remaining 35,. 
000,000 tons of the world's output, 
more than 31,000,000 tons were made i better liv 
in the United States. leaving but the 
comparatively small portion of 4,000,- 
000 to 5,000.000 tons to unaffected 
countries, including Italy, which 
sooner or later also may be drawn 
into the conflict. 

"This astounding fact, implying the 
tremendous effect that the great 
European struggle must exert upon 
the position of the iron and steel in- 

dustry of the world, is presented from 
the official statistics of production of 
the six countries now involved. It 
requires but little imagination to pic- 
ture how a considerable part of this 
capacity may be indefinitely para- 
lyzed, perhaps much of it destroyed 
before the victor at arms of the pres- 
ent titanic contest shall have been 
proclaimed. The great damage that 
the wcvrks at Liege, commonly known 
as the Pittsburg of Belgium, may now 
be undergoing as the result of the 
German bombardment or that they 
may finally incur, if they fall into the 
hands of the invading army, suggests 
the direct destruction of capital that 
already has occurred to some extent 
in the iron and steel industry. Finally 
the circumstances emphasize what a 
heavy pressure for tonnage may be 
laid upon the United States — as the 
j only great steel power now conduct- 
ing a normal business — in order to 
preserve some semblance of regirfar- 
ity in the world and to meet the barest 
demands of necessity of those na- 
tions which are continuing the life of 

, These facts show the great oppor- 
tunity for the United States to extend 
its exports of iron and steel products. 
There is no donbt that full advantage 
will be taken of this opportunity, and 
as a result all our furnaces and 
mills will be running at full capacity 
*o supply the demand, and an era of 
great industrial prosperity will set 
in that will utilize all the idle labor 
in the country. 

August 15. 1914. 

In view of what has been happen- 
ing, it did seem rather unnecessary for 
England to declare war on Austria- 


A circular issued i)y the bureau of 
fisheries at Washington provides quite 
a boom for the salmon industry. 

It shows that the same amounts of 
nutriment that costs I2j/^ cents in pink 
salmon would cost 13% cents in ham, 
21^2 cents in chicken, 32 cents in leg 
of mutton, 33 cents in sirloin steak 
and 36 cents in eggs. 

Says the New York Times: "The 
manner of preparing salmon, the Fed- 
eral report says, is of the best. While 
meats are inspected, they are handled 
by many persons afterward, exposed 
in the market place, and may be de- 
cayed or infected when the consumer 
gets them. The salmon comes direct- 
ly from the cold waters which are 
their -habitat, are washed and deliv- 
ered alive to the 'ron chink' whence 
no human hand touches them until, 
dressed and minus heads, tails and 
fins, they find their way into the 
sanitary solderless cans and are 
cooked. The salmon of the Pacific 
coast packed last year amounted to 
387.045.456 pounds, valued at $38,- 
563.891. One hundred million fishes, 
weighing from three to twenty-five 
pounds and sometimes measuring five 
feet long, supply the raw material for 
this enormous pack. Apparently the 
cheapness and excellence of the fish 
are already well recognized." 

This reads like very valuable free 
advertising for the salmon industry. 
Very well, so be it. Any information 
that helps to solve the cost of living 
by pointing the way to cheap and 
wholesome nutrition is worth spread- 

immense colony of business establish- 
ments and hotels. Suburban dwell- 
ings are reaching out from it for a 
distance of fifty miles, and for several 
hundred miles around it country 
homes are being maintained. This 
means a transformation of the gen- 
eral method of living, made possible 
by the electric railroad, the automo- 
bile and the telephone. It means bet- 
ter housing. The movement may 
even become so general that many 
factories will eventually go out into 
the country and group their workmen 
about them instead o£ congesting in 
the city." 

Why should factories cling to cities, 
where property costs and living costs 
are so high? Factories have to put 
their products aboard cars anyway; 
and why not as well in the suburbs 
as in the heart of a city? The trans- 
portation cost on cars moved ten 
miles is no more than that on freight 
moved half a mile. • 

The movement from the congested 
city to the open country is all to the 
good for humanity. 

When we think of "country resi- 
dences," we have been in the habit 
of associating them with wealth. But 
why? Given proper transportation, 
proper extensions of electric lines, 
and the laborer can as easily live in 
the country as his employer. Move 
the factory into the outskirts and 
build a suburb around it, and both 
worker and employer can have "coun- 
try residences" and be happy. 

The tendency in Duluth toward 
scattering the population away from 
the congested centers is as pro- 
nounced as it is anywhere. Given 
proper suburban trolley facilities, and 
this altogether good tendency .vill be- 
come even more pronounced than it is. 

outs, and a terrific arraignment of a 
state of civilization that has provided 
no better way ofjjetermining di:jputes 
about vrages an(i working conditions 
than these barbarous cousins of war. 

Everybody knows that thes.j dis- 
putes ought to be adjudicated in some 
other way. Everybody realizes the 
loss to labor, the loss to capita,l and 
the loss to society as a whole that is 
inevitably and invariably entailtd by 
strikes and lockouts. Everybody 
realizes that it ought to be possible 
to submit every labor difference to 
itnbiased adjudication while the work- 
ers stay at work and the industry goes 
on without interruption. Everybody 
realizes that arbitration is civilization, 
and that strikes and lockouts arc bar- 

Yet, in the main, strikes and lock- 
outs are the only methods used where 
employers and employes fail to agree 
between themselves. 

It may happen, when the war has 
ended, that the American nary will 
occupy first place. 

Even Boston now realizes that the 
coat of living is high. There has been 
an advance in the price of beans. 


When we see a man doing his work 
well, we all want him to have good 
and liberal pay — unless, perhaps, we 
are employing him. And even then 
the only difference may lie in our 
judgment of what constitutes good 
and liberal pay. 

And when men working not for 
wages but for profits are doing good 
work and giving us good service, we 
all want them to do well, too. 

But when men working for profits, 
not wages, get the high hand and pay 
themselves ridiculous sums at the cost 
of workingmen's fair wages and of 
decently comfortable living conditions 
for everybody, then we lose patience. 

And that's about the sum of the 
economic probletns of the hour. 

Woman suffrage failed in the Geor- 
gia legislature by one vote. Probably 
it will win on the next attempt. 


Nearly three years ago trouble 
arose between the men and the com- 
panies on the Illinois Central and 


The Kansas Industrialist notes that 
Kansas newspapers are "long on 
alliterative titles," and it cites these: 
Barnard Bee, Belpre Bulletin, Bison 
Bee, Bucklin Banner, Claflin Clarion, 
Coats Courant, Courtland Comet, 
Cunningham Clipper, Dexter Dijj- 
patch, Everest Enterprise, Greeley 
Graphic, Horton Headlight, Hugoton 
Hermes, Kirwin^ Kansas, Louisville 
Lyre, Manchester Motor, Mankato 
Monitor, Manhattan Mercury, Olpe 
Optimist, Potwin Progress, Preston 
Pilot, Protection Post, Severy 
Severyite, Sumnierfield Sun, Valley 
Falls Vindicator, Wilsey Warbler. 

But if Kansas wants to get ahead 
of Minnesota, it will have to try 
some other line* The above list num- 
bers twenty-six; the following Min- 
nesota list of fifty-four exceeds it 
both in number and in originality of 

Annandale Advocate, Alden Ad- 
vance, Beaver Creek Banner, Bron- 
son Budget, Brownton Bulletin, 
Browerville Blade, Crosby Courier, 
Crosby Crucible, Cottonwood Ciu-- 
rent, Cyrus Citizen, Erie Eleven 
Towns, Evansville Enterprise, El- 
more Eye, ElySian Enterprise, Echo 
Enterprise, Edgerton Enterprise, 
Erskine Echo, Ellendale Eagle, Fer- 
gus Falls Free Press, Frazee Free 
Press, Fulda Free Press, Glenwood 
Gopher-Press, Gary Graphic, Gibbon 
Gazette, Howard Lake Herald, Haw- 
ley Herald, Hartlajad Herald, Hinck- 
ley Herald, Holloway Herald, Jasper 
Journal, Kimball "Kodak, Lewiston 
Leader, Lafayette Ledger, Laneslioro 
Leader, Lakeville Leader, Maple Lake 
Messenger, Montgomery Messenger, 
Mfnneota Mascot, Motley Mermiry, 
Morgan Messenger, Nevis News, 
Northfield News, Pine City Pine 
Poker, Pine City Pioneer, Plummer 

center of power, authority and re- 
sponsiblity. How was the citizenship 
to get at this source of power? IT 

No voter had any power whatever 
over any aldermen except those from 
his own ward. And as these were 
elected alternately, be could reach 
only one at a time. If his city had 
eight wards, the voter could reach 
only one-sixteenth of his city govern- 
ment in any one election. Power and 
authority and responsibility were ut- 
terly beyond the reach of the voters, 
except during an occasional and very 
rare revolution when the whole citi- 
zenship rose up and swept the city 
from end to end. 

But under the commission plan 
every voter can reach directly every 
member of the council. Every com- 
missioner is responsible personally for 
a definite department, and all are re- 
sponsible and responsive directly to 
all the voters, no matter in what part 
of the city they live. 

Direct responsibility definitely 
fixed, and direct control of the re- 
sponsible officers by all the people — 
this is true democracy. 

The old style was sham democracy, 
and its best test was that it didn't 

Mo/her—A Prayer 

From tbe G*iy TbiuR 

Twenty Years Ago 

Wtom Hi* Herkld of tU* dktm, 

Seeing an egg fry on a cement side- 
walk with the heat from the sun was 
a diversion enjoyed by a bunch of Wi- 
chita, Kan., men the other day. It 
was fried and well done hi thirty min- 
utes. It's hot in Kansas. 

Justice and Women 

Life: Once upon a time there was a 
man with twosouLs and a woman with 

They fell in love. 

The man with two soulis was not 
aware of them. He went along with- 
out knowing it. 

But the woman with no soul knew 
that he had two souls, although she 
did not know what they were. 

One day the woman said to the man: 

"You have something that I have 

""What is that?" asked the man. 
"There are two of them." said the 

"But I don*t knew what they are." 

The man had never thought of this 
before. But the woman having aroused 
his curiosity, he dwelt upon himself. 
And he saw. 

He perceived that he had two souls 
and the woman none. He was un- 

"I will divide with you." said the 
man. So he offered her one of the 
sou la. 

The woman did not hesitate. She 
took one of the souls and thanked him 
lavishly. But she also was unhappy. 

Then the woman tempted the man 
and he slept. And when he was asleep 
she came in the night and took from 
him his other soul. 

"He will never miss it," whispered 
the woman, "because he did not know 
he had it until I told him. Without 
me he would never have known." And 
the woman slept. 

When she awoke she perceived that 
both of her souls — the one the man 
had given her and the one she had 
taken from him — had vanished. Then 
she wept. 

And when the man awoke he saw in- 
stantly what had happened, for she had 
given him the power of thought. 

"Never mind, dear," he said. 

"I should have been satisfied with 
one." she repHed. 

Tom Dilllon, who used to be a Minne- 
sota newa]!>aper man. gets his pay en- 
velope frrm the Seattle Post-Intelli- 
rencer. IMUoa la a newspaper man. 
one of that fraternity much abused, oft 
ridiculed. In Tom Dillon is a heart as 
hLg mjt an ox, tbou«hta as »weet «» 
dew-cover«!d wood violets and a faculty 
for weaviBg words that Walt Whitman 

No more beautiful prayer than DilloD 
wrote has ever found echo from ros- 
trum or pulpit than tbe one he evolved 
entitled "My Mother.", Would that 
every boy and girl might read it and 
having read It keep and read it again. 
Here it ]»: 

"For the body you gave me, the bone 
and the sinew, the heart and the brain 
thai are yours, my mother, I thank 
you. I thank you for the light In my 
eyes, the blood in my veins, for my 
speech, for my life, for my being. All 
that I am la from you who bore me. 

"For all the love that you gave me, 
anmeasureil from the beginning, my 
mother, I thank you. I thank you for 
the hand ihat led me. the voice that 
directed me, the breast that aestled 
me, the am that shielded me, the lap 
that rested me. All that I am is by 
you, who nursed me. 

"For your smile In the morning and 
your kiss st night, my mother, I thank 
you. I think you for the tears you 
shed over me, the songs that you sung 
to me, the prayers you said for me, for 
your vigils and ministerings. All that 
I am is by you, who reared me. 

"For the faith you had in me. the 
hope you had for me, for your trust 
and your pride, my mother. I thank 
you. I thank you for your praise and 
your chiding, for the justice you bred 
into me anii the honor you made mine. 
All that I am you taught me. 

"For the sore travail that I caused 
you, for the visions and despairs, my 
mother, foigive me. Forgive me the 
peril I brought you to, the sobs and 
the moans I wrung from you, and for 
the strength I took from you, mother, 
forgive me. 

"For the fears I gave you. for the 
alarms and the dreads, my mother, for- 
give me. Forgive me the joys I de- 
prived you, the toUs I made for you, 
for the hours, the days and the years 
I clainfied fiom you, mother, forgive me. 
"For the times that I hurt you. the 
times I had no smile for you, the ca- 
resses I did not give you, my mother, 
forgive me. Forgive me for my angers 
and revolts, for my deceits and evas- 
ions, for all the pangs and sorrows I 
brought to you, mother, forgive me. 

"For youi lessons I did not learn, for 
your wishes I did not heed, for the 
counsels I did not obey, my mother, 
forgive me. Forgive me my pride in 
my youth aid my glory in my strength 
that forgot the holiness of your years 
and the veieration of your weakness, 
for my neglect, for my selfishness, for 
all the great debts of your love that I 
have not paid, mother, sweet mother, 
forgive me. 

"And may the peace and the Joy that 
passeth all understanding be yours, my 
mother, foriiver and ever. Amen." 

•••Tlie Duluth Rubber company la 
the latest wholesale house In Duluth. 
C. M. Rice arrived here from]F, 
Neb., a few days a^ro and haa closed * 
lease of the south half of the Sweatt 
building, formerly occupied by the Du- 
luth Crockery company. The company 
will handle rubber footwear of all 
kinds aitd will be rea^ for bvsltteas 
about Au^. 20. 

•**A marriage license has been la- 
sued to Charles E. Boyington and L*- 
gertha A. Ktng. 

•••P. McCormack of Duluth, who 1» 
engaged In biilding seventy-four 
miles of telegraph line for the Bra«n- 
erd & Northern railway, is in the city 
for a few days. The road is beinff 
built to a junction with the Great 
Northern In the vicinity of Leach Lake; 
and track laying will be started 
Aug. 20. 

•••Duluth temperature at 7 a. m. to- 
day, 64 degs.; maximum yesterday, 6t 
degs.; minimum yesterday, g4 degs. 

•••West Duluth will have an enter- 
tainment on Aug. 24 at the Great 
Eastern hall. It will be a doubis 
benefit for the Ladles' Relief porlety 
and Migfl Addle Sawyer. Carl Rlr^f^f-ls- 
berger. Mrs. Olund, Mrs. Loman, Misa 
Sawyer and others will take part In 
the program. Miss .Sawyer, who ha« 
won a local reputation for her his- 
trionic talents, will leave shortly for 
New Yorit to continue her dramatic 
studies. .^ 

"••Miss M. J. Thompson has left for 
New Westminster, B. C, to visit her 
sister, Mrs. James Plester, and will 
probably remain there a year. 

•••Mrs. Frank Fleischmann and 
child returned today from a three 
months* visit In Todd county. 

••♦Mrs. Lucile De Beys of New Or- 
leans. La., is here, having been called 
by the illness of her daughter. Mrs. 
A. C. Bates. 

•••Mrs. Ben Heller of 208 West 
Third street is entertaining Mrs. L 
Waixel of Chicago and Mrs. A. H. Hel- 
ler of Chippewa Falls, Wis. 


Just a Moment 

Dall7 Strength and Cheer. 

Compiled by John G. f|ulniua. the Sunshine iUa. 
W^hen St. Theresa was laughed at 
because she wanted to build a great 
orphanage, and had but three shillings 
to begin with, she answered. "With 
three shillings Theresa can do noth- 
ing, but wiih God and three shillings 
there Is nothing that Theresa can- 
not do." 


Alone; yet not alone." — (John xvi- 

Pi^«-«r P^rr,^.. T^^^^^A D J >v I '"^^^^^ ^ut, OH the Other hand. If 
Harriman Imes Thirty five thnu.-.nH I ^'''''^^^' ^*'"'^*^ Record, Red Wmg i had been a gentleman I would have 
tiarnman imes. lliirty live thousand Repttblican, Revere Record, Roseau I '^"^red you both, and then you would 

^^^r' 'r'^r^ ^'T''' ^^^^^^I'^^^^s^^^^^^-^ioi;!::^! 

bunbeam, St. ililaire Spectator, Twin 
Valley Times. Truman Tribune, Vir- 
ginia Virginiaai ' 

"In a hundred year.**." said Napoleon 
after his great defeat, "Europe will be 
either all Cossack or republican." His 
prophecy may soon be verified. 


One of the most •eminent architects 
in the country says that the city house 
is becoming obsolete. The country 
residence is becoming so popular, he 
thinks, and is being made available 
for so many people, that before very 
long most of us will live in the cu^.. 

Speed the day! Instead of flats and 
bouses on cramped lots, with lawns 
two feet wide, it means real yards for 
the kiddies to play in and flowers and 
vegetables to grow in. It means bet- 
ter health, greater happiness and 
sounder contentment. 

The idea reminds us of the beauti- 
ful dream that Mr. Maxwell dreamed 

men were involved^ and for many 
months all were out of employment. 
The railroad managers called it a 
strike, and the men say it is a lock- 
out. Anyway it was a grim, desper- 
ate Struggle, a«d costly. 

Through its railway employes' de- 
partment the American Federation of 
Labor has instituted an investigation 
of the human cost of this strike. When 
it is completed, this investigation 
should be intensely interesting. Com- 
ing from a friendly source, it will 
cause a more spontaneous response 
than a cold official investigation, and 
the facts and figures of woe and suf- 
fering that it will yield will constitute 
a human document of thrilling in- 

The questions sent out to these 
striking (or locked out) workers are 
specific and direct: 

"Since the strike have you lost your 
home because you could not make 
the payments?" 

"Were you compelled to take any 
of your children out of school and 
send them to work'" 

"Was your wife compelled to take 
up work to earn money because you 
were forced out of your job?" 

"Have you been forced to get along 

When Fifher, bishop of Rochester, 
came out of the Tower of London and 
.<^aw the scaffold upon which he was 
to be beheaded, he took out of his 
pocket a Greek testament, and looking 
up, exclaimed, "Now, oh Lord, direct 

woman is another." 

And now tixe warring nations are 
looking to the United States for war 
loans of largQ atAuunts. 

for us a few years ago — a dream of 

Duluth as a Homecroft city, with' with poorer and less food and cloth- 

every worker on a half-acre or an ing for yourself and family since the 

acre; with not only room for the lit- j strike?" 

tie ones to play in and grow fat and i "Have you had sickness in your 

healthy and strong in, but room for family since the strike, directly or in- 

the home garden in which a large 
part of the family provender could be 
raised; with tbe policy of gardening 

directly catised by poverty?" 

"Da you know of any striker or 
member of his family who committed 


Former Attorney General Wicker- 
sham, speaking before the bar asso- 
ciation of Pennsylvania, declared the 
other day that the commission plan 
of* city government is undemocratic. 

"It has thus far resulted," he said, 
"in vastly increased authority, effi- 
ciency and great economy in munic- 
ipal government. But it is framed 
upon a principle that is essentially un- 

Mr. Wickersbam keeps up his own 
'and the Taft administration's pace 
for being wrong. 

As a matter of fact, the commissit>n 
plan is the most democratic form of 
city government ever devised. 

And as that fundamental fact bears 
in upon .the public consciousness, wc 
expect to see the principle of the com- 
mission plan expanded to take in 
counties and states as well as cities. 

Mr. Wickersham does not make 
himself clear at all, but manifestly 
what he means is that the commission 
plan is undemocratic because it con- 
centrates authority. 

And that is precisely what maljtes 
it really democratic — -because in con- 
centrating authority it also concen- 

Thc Heritage. 

The rich man's son inherits lands. 
And piles of brick and stone and 

And" he inherits soft white hands. 
And tender flesh that fears the cold. 
Nor dares to wear a garment old; 

A heritage, it seems to me, 

One scarce would wish to hold In fee. 

The rich man's son inherits cares; 
The bank may break, the factory 
A may burst his bubble shares; 
And soft white hands could scarcely 

A living that would serve his turn; 
A heritage, It seems to me^ 
On© scarce would wish to hold in fee. 

The rich man's son inherits wants. 
His stomach craves for dainty fare; 

With sated heart he hears the pants 
Of toiling hinds, with brown arms 

And wearies in his easy chair; 

A heritage', it seems to me. 

One scarce would wish to hold In fee. 

What doth the poor man's son In- 
Stout muscles and a sinewy heart, 

A hardy frame, a hardier spirit; 

King of two hands, he does his part 
In every useful toil and art; 

A heritage, it seems to me, 

A king might wish to hold in fee. 

What doth the poor man's son in- 
Wishes o'erjoyed with humble things, 
A rank adjudged by toil-worn merit. 
Content that from employment 

A heart that in his labor sings; 
A hefitage. it seems to me. ^ 

A king might wish to hold in fee. 

What doth the poor man's son in- 
A patience learned of being poor; 
Courage, if sorrow come, to bear it. 

me to some pas.sage which may sup 
port me through this awful scene.' 
He opened the book and his eye fell j "^^®t the opinionated man with a big 

Remember tbe Sidings. 

A siding, as most of us know, is a 
short piece of track beside the main 
line onto which trains may be switched 
in times of congestion. Both express 
and accommodation trains may be run 
on a track that has plenty of sidings. 
Trains may even pass each other in 
opposite directions if there are turn- 
outs a-plenty — and engineers remem- 
ber to use them. It is when they for- 
get the sidings that the trouble be- 

Life would proceed far more happily 
for thousands if we remembered that 
there are sidings also to be used In 
the social intercourse of men. We are 
often called to wait a bit on the turn- 
out. It is because we so often forget, 
or scorn to do so that collisions and 
wrecks occur. 

We are surrpunded every day by 
people of various temperaments, of 
strongly individual traits, and of pur- 
poses that may often run counter to 
our own. It is the easiest thing in 
the world to stir up dissension and 
strife, to find ourselves at loggerheads 
with people about ns. There are those 
all about who keep in a sort of perpet- 
ual deadlock with their neighbors be- 
cause they have never learned to take 
the sidings of life. 

One of the sidings is named Toler- 
ance. We should be willing to give 
the other fellow a chance to think his 
own thoughts. It Is not necessary to 

upon the above text. He Instantly 
closed it, saying, "Praise God: this is 
sufficient for me and for eternity." 

I was riding in a railway carriage 
one morningr In company with a man 

who talked loudly and boasted often , ^.^„^ ,,„.„ u„ _ w 
that he never believed anything that I ^"""^ *'''"• ^*^ "^^ be partly right. 
>- - •- ■ - jrimiiB iriai anyway. Act In a gracious and gtn- 

otry equal to his own. When his opin- 
ion and yours are evidently coming 
together in a hopeless clash, do not 
feel that you are in duty bound to 
fight the matter out to a finish. Al- 
low him tbe enjoyment of his own 
opinion while you hold courteously to 

ho could not underst.and, especially 
upon matters of religion. After a 
pause I ventured to ask him If he 
would tell ine the name of the ani- 
mals that Wire grazing in a field. He 
laughingly and readily replied, "Why, 
sheep, of course." After a pause, and 
passing another field, I repeated the 
question. T-istily. he replied, "Horses, 
of course." "Pray tell me, then, why 
hair grows on the back of the horse 
and wool on the sheep, seeing that 
they are both grazing upon grass?" 
He could not understand and explain 
the mystery, yet he believed the fact. 
'Tls a vain l^oast of a man so to talk, 
for their very - xistence gives the lie 
to their assertions. — S. Coley. 
Dayton, Otiio. 


for the year 'round carried out by a suicide because of the poverty into | tVates"V^sVn"sibUky' and pms k^I^ht | To'mak" l^'oSxc^t ^ilJ! Z'loor: 
judicious cannmg of the stimmer sur- I which he was forced by the strike?" where every citizen can see it, ajid !^ heritage, it seems to me. 
plus to deck forth the table in winter. I There are fifty-two such questions, ' '~^^ ~^'^ 

And there was nothing impractic- | and they seem to exhaust the possi- 
able in that dream, either. If Dulnth [ bilities of hutuan misery growing out 

wanted to grow that way, it could. 
And a working population scattered 
around on suburban homes with large 

of a strike or lockout. They seek to 


determine, among other things^ how 

many homes have been broken up 

garden plots would mean cheaper and ' and how many men have been ma-'e 

ing and a more contented \ tramps. Finally, every man is asked 

and fruitful working population. j to tell the story of his life since the j tively that no man can find either. 

Says the Cleveland Plain Deakr, beginning of the strike in his own j and the citizenship is almost utterly 

way. [ helpless. ;' 

where the citizenship can reach 
quickly if things go wrong. 

Presumably Mr. Wickersham thinks 
tbe old style city government is dem- 

ocratic. It isn't.' It is just a flimsy 
pretext of demtscracy. It is utterly 
undemocratic because it scatters au- 
thority and Fe^ioBsibility so effsc- 

discussing this architect's notion: 
"There is much evidence in support 
of his contention. The drift of house- 

The questions themselves are illum- 
inating and suggestive. They conjure 

holders toward tbe country from all \ up a distressing picture of the cost 
the large cities is pronounced. New of a prolonged strike. When the an- 
York has changed so much in this re- i swers are completed, the document 

That's why, under the old plan, an 
extra-legal systeni of machine politics 
two men from each of so many wards, 
became the real <:»ty government. 

A king might wish to hold in fee. 

O rich man's son! there is a toll 
That with all others level stands; 

Large charity doth never toil. 
I But only whiten, soft white hands — 
'■ This is the best crop from thy lands; 

A heritage. It seems to me. 

Worth being rich to hold In fee. 

O poor man's son! scorn not thy state; 
There is worse weariness than thine, !• 

In merely being rich and great; 1 

Toll only gives the soul to shine. 
And make rest fragrant and benign — • 

A heritage. It seems to me. ] 

Worth being poor to hold In fee. 

— Jajnes Russell Lowell. 

Kansas City Journal: The Macon 
Times-Democrat prints this Interesting 
puzzle concordance, which is well 
worth studying up. Might take a day 
off and look up the references 

When men fail you, read 

When you have sinned, read Psalm 

When you worry, read Matthew 

Before church service, read 

When you .\Te In danger, read Psalm 

When you have 
Psalm cxxxla. 

When you are discouraged, 
laa. xl. 

If you waat to be truthful. 
John XV. 

the blues, read 

tlemanly spirit of tolerance. Com- 
mend him for him sincerity and refuse 
to be led into acrimonious debate. In 
the interest of peace take tbe siding 
that, on life's narrow track you and 
your brother may pass safely and part 
as friends. 

Tact, likewise. Is a siding onto 
which the life train should often be 
switched. There is the hammer-and- 
tongs method of getting things done. 
"If you are going at anything, go at 
It hard," is familiar counsel, with Its- 
evident truth and importance. But let 
us not go at even what is good so hard 
as to defeat our own righteous purpose. 
Be willing to study different personal- 
ities and try to understand them. Each 
life has its right and its wrong handle. 
Pull the right one. 

It was said of a certain energetic 
reformer that he "would' use a trip 
hammer to kill a fly on mama's nose." 
Surely the fly might have been stunned 
at least by other methods. Accuse no 
man of being a moral siilp.stepper who 
pauses In order to understand the evil 
Psalm i situation he Is trying to correct. In- 
telligence and tactful methods of han- 
dling have led to the correction of 
abuses and to the reform of individ- 
uals when even bullets and clubs have 
failed. Be sure that more lives have 
been loved than have been licked tnto 
the kingdom of righteousneaa. 

There is another sidiag oato which 
many need to switch the life train fre- 
quently, and It is named Patience The 
I vigorous, capable, well-endowed peo- 
read ^\^ should remember this little piece 
of spur track when in contact with the 
strugglers and the Incompetents with 
whom the roads of the world are fair- 
ly crowded. Because my clumsy, shift- 
ing engine only puft^s and crawls alongr 


Psalm xxiii 

When you forget your blessings read 
Psalm clH. 

For Jesus' idea of a Christlaa, read 
Matt. V. 

For Jamea' i<|ea of reiirtoa. read 
Jas. i, 19-27. ^ ^^ 

When your faith needs stirring, read 
Keb. xl. 

When you feel down and out. rea.ii 
Rom. vill, 31-29. " 

When you, want courage for your 
tsksk, read Jcsh l. 

When the 

When doubts come to you, try John 

vM. 17. ^ 

When you ure lonely or fearful, read I ** "° reason why It should be shaved 

Into the ditch by the flyer. Better 
provisioned engineers should rather 
»ausre a moment beside me to share 
their fuel and water. 

Tbe dull lad In school, the mer- 
chant's trying clerk, tbe pastor's disap. 
pointing church member — all the host 
who are making slow and heavy work 
of the journey, these have a clali« oa 
those of you who could run express if 
you would, clearing the track of all 
obstructions. Character Is tested br 
one's conduct toward the weak. In 
his disposition toward patient for- 

When the ^rorld seems bigger thiLn 1 k r=.iV*. Ik^ / ,* »»i'ent for- 

od. read Psnlm xc. " ***" ^'■*"?k r^K f *^ '*"'*• °' *»>«»« ^o"* 

Whea you want real and p^ce read - '" '^^^ :'^':*''*l^" "^^^ to be known. 
Matt. xl. 26-39. ^ 

It is when we begin to exercise tol- 

terest on the Investment, above the 

cost of naalntenance and repairs And 

T»T. y«t the heavenly Manager keena n. i» 

.pec. that it is possible to foresee it ! ,ha,«Win resul.- should be . terrible I nndTossUm. on the job au'.he';i„.e: i ciirp«hk7s" bT-m un "^^^irC. \ J^^ ^\^'Sl'". "^ °"'" '>' \ Xr'£!;,Jl?.,"°."-f."_»°^ »« '«" « 

It Xeeds TTerre. 

Charleston News and Courier: Ker- 
mit Roosevelt is said to be iHore ven- 

.or..^„.-,,^r« ^ ..pp,_. ,.., f.%r„% vrir „rr!sr. v..rL^t; 

read Rom. viil, 1-30. 

Col. Ill, 11-17. 

travel, read Faalm cxxi. 

.^"*- 1°- '" -abor or:;e°^',S,^rr."?.,?;;i Tc^n^r. 

Take the old type of city coun.Ml, ; mresome than his father. If that's the 

^N^'r '''tnr^'' **"'"'• °' critical, ^ost of malntenancr^"^^pl?,7« *JS 
read I Cor. xill. \y^^ ^^,^ heavenly Manager* ^i"' ..^- 

in the next few years essentially an i indictment both of strikes and lock- iTh^rerafter Ww^'thi'osVeny^^^^^^^^ ^"'^ .-S^forU'*"^:^^^^^^^ «e'gr*eTt?l 





I hide some of these in your memory. 



■■■MMahih* I 


0\/\/\Jir HEPORTE] 

An Airship Is Just Like At. Automobile 

By "HOP" 



Washington, Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — It ta painful to bear 
folks talk about the European war 
helpingr our country. How can you 
help any part of the world by killing 
a million of men in the prime of life, 
hundreds of thousands of them in the 
bloom of youth? More than ever be- 
fore nation is dependent on nation. 
Depression In one land breeds Its like 
In other Ian<ls. Here has been the. 
world arming for half a century, and 
had half the money been expended in 
the material development of Africa and 
South Africa, ia the eradication of I 
noxious Termin a.nd parasite weeds, 
the living of the human family would 
be greatly expensive and the 
longevity of human life greatly •aug- 

The people of Europe didn't make 
this horrible war. Their rulers made 
It. and the one good thing irossible 
to result from It is the rule of the 
people In every land. When that con- 
dition shall maintain the natives will 
cease "to learn war," and the brother- 
hood of man will be established. 
Weapons of offense will become things 
that were. 

* * • 

Congress is to take steps to promote i 
our merchant marine by providing i 
American registry for foreign built 
ships. When war broke out between - 
France and Prussia In 1870 President ! 
CJrant sent a special message to con- I urging that very thing, bat the ' 
ship monopoly was even more power- i 
ful then than now, and this wLse coun- I 
Bel of the president was rejected and ' 
the opportunity was lost | 

You hear a heap about the merchant I 
marine and we are told that we should 
grow 1* in a hot house by muans of a 
subsidy. The Panama canal was to be 
open to the ship trust tree of charge 
In violation of our plighted word and 
in defiance of equality among men. But 
a Democratic president and a Demo- 
cratic congress re.*?oued us from that 
degradation. Good will come from that 
nettle; for the next step will he the 
admi.'>slon of ship^s of forcksn registry 
to our coastwise traffic. 

We have no merchant marine on the 
high seas, carrying from conntry to 
country, sinjply for the reason that I 
American capital can make larger dlvl- I 
d»*nds In other walks. It Is estimated [ 
that 4 per cent per annum Is about all 
England, (.Jermany, France, Denmark, 
Holland and the others make out of 
their ships. An American wants more 
than that, and hence we are in the rail- [ 

road Instead of the steamship busineaa. 
Of course if congress would tax all the 
people to subsidize the ship trust we 
could build a merchant marine that 
would carry our flag Into every port 
of both hemispheres. The Han. Varda- 
man tells us that the people are going 
to cut the throat of the Democratic 
party because of the attitude of the 
Democratic administration touching 
tolls. If that were th» paramount, the 
Democratic victory in 1914 wo^ld be 
greatt^r than that of m2 because the 
thing was nothing in the world but a 
ship subsidy masquerading in the garb 
of the American flag. 

Eingland has plunged into the war 
and her commerce on the seas — and It 
19 about 80 per cent of the world's 
shipping — will be greatly harried by 
German cruisers and Germany's com- 
merce Is sure to be swept from the 
waters. Here Is our opportunity — if 
we would put up with the small profit 
there la In a ship. 

« « • 

England's going to war means strict 
blockade of all German ports. Bis- 
marck fashioned the German empire 
after our Union of states. Soon It will 
be joined by Austria and there will be 
united under one flag all who speak 
the tongue that Goethe wrote. She 
want» a port on the Mediterranean. 
She lays covetous eyes on Holland and 
Belgium and Denmark. That Is what 
this war is about. If Germany 
emt^rges from It victor she will be boss 
of Europe for a century, and a hundred 
years from now It ts likely that wars 
will be Impossible. 

It ts a wonder that Germany did not 
force this war when Russia w^as 
licked by .Japan. Tactically It was a 
great mistake on the part of the kaiser 
not to fight then, but his navy was 
then very weak comparatively, and 
Vhlle he has been building that up 
Russia, with French money, has been 
reorganizing her army. And we may 
look fur the bloodiest and most de- 
structive war of all history. 
* * * 

And it is no odds which side comes 
out victor, the world will suffer. Our 
country will not escape the dread con- 
sequences, though, of course, they will 
fall heaviest on Europe. Let\j3 hope 
that the awful suffering resulting front 
the war will cause the people of the 
whole world to assert themselves and 
make it the last war of hLstory. 

If a fellow meets you and says tlxat 
this war is going to benefit our coun- 
try, you write him down an ass. 


The launigrstlon Q.HeRtion. 

Aatki. author of "The PrmitseU Land." B<fflto« 
and New York: Houghton Mifflin company. $1 net. 

A Study of the immigration question, 
scintillating with mental brilliancy and 
tlirobhing with heart-felt sympathy. It 
combines, in a most happy blending, 
the keen logic of the philosopher and 
the burning zeal of the prophet. It Is 
at once a treatise and a preaehm-eutl 
With incisive argument it p^leads for 
the Open Gate and the cause of the 
immigrant It champions with a fervor 
and sincerity that stir the soul and 
grip the heart. Incidentally, it is a 
veritable clarion call fur a return to 
the idealism of the fatHters, probably 
the tru»»st ringing call of its kind that 
has Issued from the presses this coun- 
try in many a year. The reader will 
derive from a perusal of this little gem 
of a book both intellectual stimulas 
and spiritual inspiration. 

« * * 

Phlllpotts ia a New Rele. 

FArTH TUK.siLIO>f. By PMen PtuUiiotta. Nbw 
York: The Maomlllan company. $1.35 net. 

Always fascinating when he writes 
of the humble, everyday life of humble, 
everyday people. Eden Phlllpotts 
reaches a goal few would have thought 
of his attempting when he tarns his at- 
tention to more adventuroius themes. 
In "Faith Treslllon" he takes us among 
the often-written-of British smugglers, 
but he pictures a side of the life of the 
people such as few have tried to por- 

Faith is the daughter of a family of 
smugglers. Her mother, Emma Tre- 
silion. is bedridden, but in spite &t the 
paralysis that makes It impossible for 
her to leave her couch, her mind Is 
unclouded and she lives all the more 
vigorously such of life as is left to her. 
Early In the book Faith's father dies 
in a struggle with a revenue officer, 
but carries the officer to death with 
hira. Thi3 opens the way for the com- 
ing to the district of a new "gauger," 
with whom Faith rather precipitately 
falls In love. The story then concerns 
Itself tn part with her efforts to he-lp 
her brother carry on the smugglers' 
trade, and at the same time not reveal 
any of the secrets of that trade to her 
lover. The time of the. story being 


Glen-Hunt-Wood Committee Examines Ninety-Six Gar- 
dens and Recommends Fifteen for Prizes. 

VilliaiD Drddy,M.IX 

Children of the J. L. Washburn and 
E. R, Cobb schools, who entered the 
garden contests, arranged by the Glrn- 
Hunt-Wood commission, have had ex- 
cellent success with their gardf-ns this 
year. Fifty-three children from the 
Washburn and forty-three from the 
Cobb school entered the contest. 

Each year the Glen-Hunt-Wood 
commission has provided the children 
attending the?o schools desiring to 
enter the garden contest four kinds 
of seed to each, potaloe*, corn, beans 
and peas, and offer prizes for the best 

".Mayor" Pryor appointed two com- 
mitters oomposed of L.. Mendenhall. R. 
M. Hunter, Thomas Gibson. J. D. 
Stryker, C. R. Magney and Bert Forbes. 
About a month ago the gardens of all 
of the children were examined by the 
committeesj and recently were exam- 
ined again. The committee's report Is 
as follows: 
^ First prize. $6. Wlllam Alford. 


Judges Competent to Sit 

Probably Cannot Be 


Perltn. Aug. 15. — An interesting le- 
ffal question has been raise<l In con- 
nection with the now famous Rosa 
Luxemburg case by prominent iurlsts. 
If their construction of the l%w of the 

^ case Is corr^jct. it will be Impossible to 
bring the woman to trial for the very 
sufficient reason that Judges compe- 
tent to sit In the case most probably 
cannot be found. In Germany, as In 
ail other civilized countries, a judge la 
disqualified for taking part In a trial 
when ho Is related to any of the par- 
ties within a certain degre^j. In Ger- 
many collater.'tl relationship by c^n- 
f<angulty to the third degree or by af- 
finity to the second degree, ^ven when 
in the latter ca.s«», the married relation 

,, ro longer exists, and. of course, all di- 
rect degrees of relationship In the as- 
cending or descending line, are dis- 

The charge against Rosa Luxemburg 
ts one of insulting all the members of 

I Woodland avenue. 

i Second prize, f3, Frank Poulin. Owa- 

I tonna street. 

Third prize, $2, Eva Atwood. Waver- 
i ly avenue. . 

I They also recommend that a prise 
be sent to each of the following on 
I account of the good work done In the 
I gardens: 

! RMzabeth Stocking. M.iurice Hart. 
, Tommy Gibson, Minnie Reed, Verna 
! .-Vppleby, Como PontUano. Christine 
! Hanson. Clarence Lundmark, Herbert 
: Berg, Susie Reed. Gladys Poulin and 
I Dodge Barber. 

I The children have taken a great deal 
i of Interest in their gardens and have 
done excellent work. Many of the chil- 
] dren, especially those attending the 
I Cobb school, worked under great dis- 
advantage this y-^ar. however, on ac- 
cour t of much rain and In many cases 
the ground had not been cultivated be- 

the Prussian army, which Includes also 
former soldiers who, although no 
longer with the colors, are still liable 
to military duty. As every able-bodied 
male German must serve in the army. 
It Is highly Improbable that there ts 
any judge In the empire who is not re- 
lated to some member of the army 
within the prohibited degree. The jur- 
ists who have raised this question 
point out also the exereme probability 
that seven competent judges could not 
be found to make up the quorum re- 
quired in the Imperial supreme court 
In case of an eventual appeal to that 

There are a great nnany people who 
do not believe that the Luxemburg 
case will ever be brought up again for 
trial. Their opinion has been 

strengthened by the withdrawal by ih« 
state attorney of a prosecution which 
had been started against one of the 
editors of the Vorwaerts on account of 
an article dealing with the abuse of 
soldiers. This newspaper declares that 
It Is evident that the war minister 
does not care to have the question of 
the 111 treatment of soldiers brotight 
again before a civil court. 

jixst before Waterloo, some of the 
spirit of those years Is woven into the 
book, and adds to the Interest as well 
as making the denouement possible. 

Phlllpotts in the role of a teller of 
stories of adventure is distinctly new, 
and none the less distinctly a success. 

• « • 


StiNSHINE ANI> HOSES. By Sdwta. P. Hkwortb. 
Kausa« CtQi: Rockltfll Art PubUsbets. 

Mr. Haworth's verses, as th« title of 
the book in^cates, deal with light and 
cheerful theme. Love songs are prom- 
inent in the volume, and flowers get 
their full share of attention. As to 
quality, some of the poems are rather 
above those generally found in books 
of this character, and others are — not. 

• * • 

Brother's Side of It. 

TEN SEX TALKS TO BOYS By Irving M. St«ln- 
hardt. Fhil.idelpliia: The J. B. Llpplncott com- 
pa4»y. $1 net. 

Some weeks ago another book by 
Dr. Steinhardt — "Ten Sex Talks to 
Girls" — received favorable notice In 
these columns. This latter volume Is 
a fitting companion-piece for the for- 
mer on«. It Is a pLaln. sensible, non- 
hysterical di.scussion of the questions 
of sex hygiene, self-cure and personal 
decency as those questions enter Into 
the life of every healthy boy. The 
book tells him things that too many 
boys never are told by their parents 
or by otliers who would be careful to 
put the lessons In intelligible or even 
decent form. It answers many ques- 
tlans that every boy wants to ask, but 
that few eve^r find thie courage to ask 
of anybody qualllted to give the proper 
answer. And it tells enough of the 
evils of immorality and other practices 
to make any lad understand that there 
are certain things no fellow can do 
and yet retain his proper relation to 
his friends and his family. 

'Dr. Stelnhardt's "talks" were orig- 
inally just what they claim to be — 
addresses made to groups of boys who 
came to htm for Instruction. They re- 
tain that form In the book, and there 
should not be a home In the country. 
In which boys are growing up, in 
which the instruction here given ts 
not provided. Indeed, there are many 
homes where there are no children In 

which It would be well If the lessons | big ones. 
Dr. Steinhardt's boys have learn^id 
could be presented. The two volumes 
together would be a valuable addition 
to any private library. They ought to 
do much toward bringing about a class 
of men and women in the country who 
not only know themselves, but know 
what to do to Insure that life, liberty 
and pursuit of happiness, for ourselves 
and others, which we Americans like 
to think is our natural heritage. 
« • • 

Life in Africa. 

mate skill. "The Undertow" ts a story 
which is bound no attract wide atten- 

• * * 
Outing for Augrust contains hints on 
canoemg, fishing, camping, tennis, golf. 
I etc., that all vacationists should read 
j before starting oat. "Golf Problems for 
! Women" discusses the special prob- 
lems of the gam»' as applied to women 
players and shows how they may be 
solved. This article also takes up the 
question of dresii and the attitude to- 
wards the game most necessary to d«- 
I cure good results. "Fishing the Sal- 
! mon Pool" describes how the pools 
should be worked In order to give the 
' flshermftn the best chance to land the 

MY OGOWE. By Robert HamlU Nassau, M. D., 
S. T. D. New York: The Neale Publiahlng com- 
pany. $3 net. 

This Is a story of African life and 
of the habits of the people, their cus- 
toms, and the beauties and wealth of 
the dark continent. It is written by 
a medical missionary pioneer explorer, 
who has his heart in his work, and one 
who has labored unceasingly for the 
betterment of its people and also for 
the enlightening of the world about 
Africa. Hfs contributions to both sci- 
ence and literature are many and val- 
uable and he has sent large ethno- 
logical collections to several American 
universities. For forty-five y>»ars a 
resident of Africa, he has probably 
learned to know it and Its people as 
well as any man who has made the 
wonderful continent a study; and he 
has told the world about it In many 
excellent works. "My Ogowe" is re- 
garded as his best and moat Import* 
ant. It Is convincing and entertain- 

coloring. as well as the design itself. 
Is very effective. The dog-toothed vio- 
let IS treated very completely by mak- 
ing a motif out of each of its several 
parts. SO that some of them might eaa- 
uy be adapted to various shaped dishes. 
Koth the daisy and the annuncLation 
luy are u.sed very appropriately for 
vase designs. An effective design for 
a berry bowl is worked up by usine 
conventional blueberries. The small 
berries are very well adapted for such 
a howl and by combining them with 
strictly conventional leaves and stemsu 
a very artistic design Is produced 
• •« • 
The Popular Science Monthly for Aa- 
§^?* S?"f*in» the following articles: 
The Cellular Basis of Heredity and 
o,. r)*^velopment,' by Prof. EJdwin Grant 
Til ^.'''^.*'l!°: "The Origin of Nitrate De^s- 

bound to commend itselYIo-r-eadrrs if Factors i?i'in^ernatTnn^i R2fi';. "^'" "k'° 
this spirited manazine. It Ber- P^f MaurjceTarl^^Je^^ 

Joward; "A] 



-. ^. ^ . _j .„„jj "Th0 

Small jTo^llege and Its Faculty,'" by 
„.,„*,.. ^ .. ^^^ ^^^_ 


The book -length novel which appears 
in the August month-end Popula; 

ng Eye, 

* • • 
The beginning article in The 
glneerlng Magazine for August 
peculiar interest to everyone. We are | ural Selection and Sex 

One of the Pre^denta; "1 
1 t.n- graphical Distribution of 
IS or , Genius," by Dr. Scott Neari 



by Prof. g. 

Oral Housekeeping 

CLEAN mouth is one of i Questions and Answers. 

the rarest symptoms a den-, p p jj ^j^^. ^j, ^.^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^ 
tist has to contend with, j best to have a child vaccinated? 
Although the oral cavity In j REPLY 

health posseses certain ger- , ^he earlier the better the child 
micid^al power^ of Its own, I takes it. VaccinaUon is commonly 

done when the child Is a few months 


• * . * . 
Mrs. A. H. B. asks: Can the ap- 
pendix be removed under cocaine or 
other local anaesthetic? 

Yes, If not too badly involved. 

• * m 
Justus inquires: Should children be 

permitted to drink water at meals? 
All they want. 

• » » • 

A. B. T. writes: I asked my doctor 
if he would test my blood pressure 
and he laughed at me. Do all doctors 
examine the blood pressure? 
Try some doctor who will make the 
test first and then laugh with you if it 
ia normal. 

• • • 
A. R. asks: Is white pine syrup 

compound good for a cough In a child 
10 years old. 

No, It contains morphine. 

• • • 

these tenderly nurtured brigands are ,.^"- ^ .^ ^ '^^^^^ ^** ^ ^^^Z 
just as great a menace to the host ' IVlf't -^ZT 'T^^'f *.V* !.1* "«^ ^ 
himself as they would be to his asso- I ^f"^.^ . *^^.?, "** »'*!» **^^«'» ^ * 
elates if he w«re a careless expec- [ **™p'* '=°"* • ___„ .^ 
torator KEFLiT. 

Tonsilftis and chronic tonsil trou- I „ ^f practically all of these remedies 

under civilized environment a perfect- 
ly healthy mouth seems to be unat- 
tainable. That is. from the cutting of 
th^ "stomach" teeth onward. 

Carious, or decaying teeth, inflamed 
gums and chronically diseased or en- 
larged tonsils furnish the breeding 
places for the swarms of harmless 
and harmful germs that find sanctu- 
ary in the human mouth. Food, 
warmth, darkness and moisture are 
essential conditions for microbic cul- 
ture, and In the unclean mouth these 
luxuries are never wanting. 
Wateii Your Teetli. 

First, our old friend, the pneu- 
mococGUS, or all-around "cold" mi- 
crobe. Is fi>«nd present in the mouth 
of every fifth person, and in virulent, 
disease-producing form. The neglect 
of a cavity in a wisdom tooth, or per- 
haps the presence of enlarged tonsils, 
v/ould favor the propagation and per- 
petuation of a wicked horde of pneu- 
mococcl in any mouth. And under 
temporary weakening conditions of 
external life, such as living in badly 
ventilated rooms. Insufficient nourish- 
ment, over-crowding and the like. 

. . In this paper 

the author, Willard C. Brinton. tells 
us that the graphic method Is far su- 
perior to any numeric or percentage 
method, but that care must be used 
in making the cfcart, curve or picture. 
He illustrates his points by typical ex- 
amples of good and bad presentations. 

• • • 
In the August American Magazine 

"Jerry" Travers, present amateur gulf 

champion of the United States^ writes 

an article full of thrilling stories and 

good advice entitled "Wonder Shots 

that Won Golf Championships." It Is 

just as Interesting to readers who 

never played golf as to thi^se who do 

, ... ,,.».-,, ^,_ ^ I play the game. Ray Stanuard Baker 

Ing. It l.s one of those books that may , telU "How Uncle Sam Spends Your 

be classed as worth while. Income Tax Dollar." He went to 

„ ., * ^* / , Washington, macie an investlgatio*!, 

Muntiitg «w Aati^nek a^^ reports penny for pejiny what be- 

THE PHARM OF THE ANTlQtJE. By Robert and I comes of a dollar when Uncle Sam gets 
«n.,.,^.K wu. ..,„..„_ ,.,„ ^.„-u. „ .. It— 6» cents for this, 17 cents for that. 

etc. His article is full of news and 
genuine surprise.s. Mary Garden, the 
celebrated opera singer, w^rltes an ar- 
ticle entitled "The Opera Singer and 
the Public." whicii is full of the frank- 
est kind of Btatt ments — such, for ex- 
ample, as her poor opinion of the Eng- 
lish in musical natters. 

* * » 

The August IM etropolltan contains 
another big article by John Reed. This 
was written on tlie ground at the tak- 
ing of Torreon by Gen, Villa, and is 
as wonderful a description of the act- 
ual fighting as las appeared in any 
publication. "Wilson and Little Busi- 
ness," by Walter Lippmann, is an in- 
teresting article which describes the 
policy of the present admini.stralion in 
Washington. "Sliall the Government 
Own the Telephcnes and Telegraphs? 

?^L°f."«'_^'^«5»»«^ merchant, banker or | j. Holmes; "The Marine Biological'Lttb 

•"•" "'^'-- '"■.. Paul Meeting < ' ■ 
tional Associa 

nevertheless, essential— and fretjuently i fi-ttgenics" Educltion'^S^Iet?"'*^^* 
we are misled by the method in which ' ov^^ici-jr. 

these data are presented, whether by 
figures or by pi( tures 

busy housewife. constanUy confronted ' oratory""TLe sT Paul Meeting 
with data--for tlie most part uninter- \ National Educational Ass^ci 
esting and perhaps tiresome, but, 1 "Maj. Darwin's Address B^for 

of the 

ation ;" 


taizabeth Shackleton. Nesr Yorii; Hearst's In- 
ternatiimil Library compaoy. $2.50 net, boxed. 

Those who have felt the zest and the 
Joy of hunting antiques will appreciate 
and find pleasure in this story of the 
author's treasure-seeking adventures 
In old houses and old garrets. Besides 
these adventures, which are breezily 
and pleasantly told, there Is much use- 
ful Information about the value and 
Huthentiei'-y of antiques, makiu;; tha 
book not only Interesting to the gen- 
eral reader but valuable to the col- 
lector. It Is handsomely illustrated by 
many photographs. 

• • • 
The Came of Ciaid Lahor. 
CHTIJW.KN I.V IsoNDAtJE. By Edwin Markhara. 
Ju.ige B*n B. Lindsej- and Gmrtft Creel, lulroduc- 
tlon by Owen I»T«oy, s«;retary of the NatJoiial 
ChtH T.abot rominittae. New Ynrk: Hearst 'a In- 
tematiunal Library comKaay. $1.50 net. 

of the child In.bor can .er that l.s mat- 
ing at the heart r,t American life. It is 
written in vigorous and picturesque 
language, and it should be an awak- 
ener. The complete results of exten- 
sive and reliable .special investigations 



By Taking Lydia E. Pink- 

ham's Vegetable 


Chicago, III — ' 'I must thank you witb 
bH my heart for Lycha E. Pinkham'a 
IjlTITI^I^ia Vegetable Com- 
pound I used to go 
i to my doctor for pilla 
and remedies and 
they did not help me. 
1 had headaches and 
could not eat, and the 
doctor claimed I had 
female trouble and 
must have an opera- 
tion. I read in tha 
paper about Lydia 
E. Pinkham's Vege- 

_^ „._ ^ _ _...,.,. .... ta^le Compound and I have taken it and 

- -- , ..ction in this nuTiber includes: "The feel fine. A lady said one dav 'Oh 1 
cords with the "Rev." that precedes ! TurmoiU"_ by Booth, Tarkington; "The feel SO tired all the time and have head- 

Tu;- K^„i, I- ^ ,^ . ' — An interview with Congressman 

This book is a^ tejriflo_ arraignment David J. Lewis of Maryland." This ar- 
ticle gives Lewis' reasons for ■wanting 
government ownership of tht^se mon- 
opolies. Emile \ andervelde describes 
the growth of the Sociaiist movement 
In Belgium. There are the usual de- 
partments and i)ictorlal features, In- 
cluding six pages of Rotarygravure 

are embodied in Its pages. It deals ,..„„, „^, «,x ,^^^^ ,„ .%^„L»«v.ire 
with child labor in cotton, in glass, in and fi-tion s^fl* s by W W jTcobs 
Bilk, in coal, in the sweatshops, etc.. I S-" _, %^'_^ t>?_?. -f ^?^._- "t^!;--.. «. f* 
and though not a large book it covers 
the field thoroughly, and not with un- 
due vigor and heat. 

• • * 

MexJeo and Us. 
Ora MEXICAN CoyjLUTS, including » Brief 
Ilutory of Mexico fprmj tl»e Sixth Century to the 
Present Day. WRh an Ar^ount of Our Last War 
With M«tJc« and tli« Presunt Maadtan Question. 
Bt file Rev. TTioraa.'j B. Oregory. New York: New 
York: Hearst'& latMTiaticmai i-ibMty company. 50 
cents net. 

The sub-title expresses the purpose 
of the book. In a brief compass it 'Madame de Hegermann-Llndencrone, 
gives a lightning survey of Mexico in j the wife of the Danish am- 
history, bringing It down to date with I bassador, pays tribute to the 
a review of the events that led up to great personal charm of the kaiser and 
the occupation of Vera Cruz. It con- tells anecdotes 11 ustrating both his 
eludes with the criminal advice to gob- tact and his remarkable memory. The 
ble Mexico and keep it, which ill ac- fi 

Earl Derr Blggers. Corra Harris, Mel- 
ville DavlssoQ Post and others. 
* • • 
Writing of her recent motor trip 
through the Dolomites in Harper's 
il&gazlne for August. Louise Closser 
Hale tells amusinifly of her disappoint- 
ment in finding the mountains quite 
unlike the gay pictures on the bril- 
liantly colored postal cards. She com- 
ments with humor on the difference be- 
tween the holidays of the Arnerican 
woman and the German Swiss. Writing 
of her experiences at the *jrerman court, 

* m * 
The August number of Sports AflelJ 

has so many features of unique inter- 
est that evei-y sportsman in the conn- 
try wilt enjoy reading it from titia 
page to back cover. "Teaching Willi© 
His Job is an account of a youn« 
officer's heroism, told by a veteran 
of our Philippine wars; "Morgan's 
Chnstenjng"^ ts a capital story of 
sport in the Scottish Highlands; then 
comes one of Capt. RIdgways inimit- 
able sea yarns, which is followed by a 
description of a fishing trip into the 
rugged mountain country of Western 

* • • 

Among the short stories In the Sa|>- 
tember issue of Women's Stories, **Th« 
Rules." ^y Herman Whltaker. and 
"Like Father Like Daughter," by 
Elizabeth Newport Hepburn, are par- 
ticularly to be recommended. The fir»t 
is a tale of Americans In Mexico, a 
love story of the largest magnitude. In 
the second Mrs. Hepburn has again 
tackled one of those vital problems 
which are apt to rise in a high-spirited 
family of today, and as always she 
has worked out a practical solution. 

the author's name. Aside fn^ra the Escape of Tommy Walte," by Arthur 

spirit betrayed by this advice, it is Bullard; 
comprehensive, accurate and interest- 

Among the Magazines. 

The Atlantic for July opeivs with "A 

"Crlss-C OSS," by Mary 

ache.' I said, 'Take Lydia E. Pink- 
ham's Vegetable Compound,' and she 
did and feels fine now."— Mrs. M. R. 
Karschnick, 1438 N. Paulina Street^ 
Chicago, Illinois. 

The Other Case 

Dayton, Ohio. - " Lydia E. Pinkham'* 
Vegetable Compound relieved me of 

ble Is nortorlous as a port of entry 
for acute and chronic ^int lnflan»nna- 
tlon. particularly inflamatory "rheu- 

Many throat specialists believe en- 
larged and diseased tonsils In chil- 
draa are directly due to infection 

contain acetanillde or phenacetln or 
some similar heart-weakening dru^ 
(to km the ache and pain and fever). 
I should (prefer to talce my chances 
wlthi the "cold." 

• • •^ 
"Safety First" Inquires: Can oa« 

fi-om TeLy^k^^rtZti: Wh«n the !«^ *;^^ '^"^ ***«*»'»* »« * '**"»> 


R*vl«w«d oa this pag« caa b« s« 
cured at 


m W«at Sa»eiiwr St.. Elvlatk. 


ntouth Is closed the back teeth are 
almost If nrtt quite in contact with 
the tonsils, so the Idea is reasonable 

Outside of toothache and "ulcerated" 
teeth, and the bad effects upon diges- 
tion from insufiiclent mai^tication of 


No. not If the room Is ventilated. 

• • * 
Drug Clerk asks: Just what is "I*. 
grippe" or the grip? 


food, the septic or uw:lean state of .^!S«t'^„l* « * ''jf**'*^ S^ !*»* 
♦ 1.^ «,^„t», i» ^^o^w »^i..^i«i., *.. **^"°"* infectious disease called In- 

Wilkins Freeman "A Mind-Cure," by 
Alice Brown: "The Idealist," by Grace 
Ellery Channlng; "Mr. Durgan and the 
Tango," by Maudt Radford Warren. 

-, ^ ._ „,^oi A — The leading feature of The Smart Set 

Message for the Middle Class." which for August is a very spirited novelette 
Is at once a warning and an appeal, by W. L. George, with the piquing title 
Seymour Deniing, whose pap«r on "Our ' "The Twenty-three Days of Nazimov " 
Instinctive Idiocies" in the May num- ! This is the first work of fiction that 

ber has already won for him the inter- j Mr. George has irtiblished since his • • ••. , - 

ested attention of Atlantic readers, i much-praised recent work. "The Mak- i P*M*B m my side that I had for yeara 
here criticizes the middle class attitude | ing of an Knglishman," though it more I and which doctors' medickiea failed t« 
toward social phenomena and indus- nearly resembles in its style and In- I ^i:^^ t^, u 1* *fi««icmea laueu ta 

trial crises, and suggests a means by | terest qualities the author's earlier I '^"*^®* ^^ "■* certainly saved me from 
which harmony between the classes : book, "A Bed of Hoses," on which his I an operation. I will be triad to aAsi-** 
tnay be pr<wnaoted. Mr. Deming's aym- greatest reputation was made. The : vou bv a Tvrsnni.1 !«**«,. f^T^, 
pathetic and impassioned presentation I stor/ centers abo« t an American trav- ; 7 "^ personal letter to any womaa 
.>f the case for the workingraan is fol- eler and hi* roau.nce with a young I ^ the san^ COOditioR. " — Mn J W 
lowed by "A Rep y signed by E. S, ! Russian girl whom be meets at an Eu- ShERER 12<» Cass StL Davt^ flhi*,- 
iin whom the middle class finds an able ropean resort, and who bafHes his Yaa- i '^'"^'^' ^^ *^«»a Ol., UVfUm^ OOlO. 
and spirited defender. Among the lit- i ke« impetuosity with tJhe strange I If yoo Want tin^ottt.1 •rivLn^ 
■•rary essayists. John Jay Chapman moods and fancie*! of her subtle Slav- i . ^ wan* special adTlCC 

!«akes a notaMe contribution to the onlc temperament. Other contributors rwrite tO I/vdia E. Plnkham Mm1« 
criticism of <_.reek literature and its! to this Issue Include Henry C. Rowland, t^z^^ r^^ i «j Ti Z **''^ 
Snterpreters In "The Greek Genius "; I Freemaji Tilden, (ieorge Jean Nathan,' »"!>»« «-0. (Confidential) Lynn. 
and Charles H A. Wager, who appears Henry Mencken. Klldegarde Haw- i Mass. Your WrfAsi*- will fc-»«ww=.«.w« 
i!or thejirst^lme In the Atlantic, jus- thorne. Richard Le Galllenne. Joyce! ^ »0«"«Wer Will Reopened, 

Kilmer. Louis Untormeyer. Donn Byrne, '•*« and an»Wer©d Oy a WOman- 
Ludwig Lewlsolan and Grace Fallow -mH \^^\jt \^ i»^.<.>^ ^.a i» 

Norton. *"*" u.eiA In Strict coafidencob 

• «> • 

"Nature's Vagnbond,** by Cosmo 
Hantllton. the complete novelette in 
Ainslee's for Augvst, is a sympathetic. 

the mouth Is dearly prejudicial to 

fluenza: but usually when the doctor 

general health by reason of aWrp- .-.^ -re ^ften the patient hl^o 
tlon of poisonous products of germ a««««'f t.,^™. ^t^^^ ■ 1 \ uuiu^eiij 
life into the blood. ! J°^" \, ^^^^IZ^^ ^ ^^""^^^^^^^ *"* 

„ „ w » • * w .3 ,. ! *^***' ^* ^"^'P — ^^^ changes the dlag- : 

\^ell, what IS to be done about it? ' nosls later on. No reputable medical' 
First, see your dentist. And then j author recognises such a disease as 
keep your mouth clean. 1 "grtp." 

^ ^r^J^"!^ *", '^"*^*^ VtrUiaiag to B««tt!L K y«.r qucttoa Is of tnnz) tnteiwt K wm 
•rstrcred tte«isi» th«e rolinniLs: rf n... ji «i!l he a«3WMed DemooalU it *»mi>^l.^^™.*iZr!!^.,"J^ 

t-icl-wpd. Dr. Brxly viU ooc prcei-rtb* Cor h..^t»ft4 m| 
WUUua Brsdr. cv« gC Hm HcoUdt 

anawwed vemcoaAlj it 9Umi>«<l. atidicaaed «nv*loBe is 
^ ^ A*U«» sB Mtan ta Or. 

niftes w^th tnttnsate appreciation the 
ttesitatioas of Erasmus and his tem- 
peramental kin, in "A. Plea for Eras- 

* « • 

One of the most renuurk&ble novels 
Idiat we have read for a long time is „ _ 

'The Undertow." by Neith Boyce. which ; deilghtfuliy wrTuim 'sToi^^ora'cTew 
.» PwWished c^plete m the August ; man who loses hi* money and his grip 
l-lppincott s. The scenes are laid ation life through live of gambling on 
an Atlantic coast resort which may be i horse race* and idle dreaming under 
i^eognized by the many who have been i the spell of the sub. But he never 
**®!T\, V^^ heroine is the lovable but , loses the wlasotae. happy-go-lucky 
jgK»iled daughter of a very rich maa. i spirit that makes staunch friends of 
ilhe is bored by her carefully sheltered I men and beasts. An old fellow stu- 
<«istence, and emphatically not in love dent rescues him from his sun-kissed 

^■'^^ iif^^^L;^ ~?i?^«^***i'i![ """"on- neglected garden, and sets his re- where Lake Vermilion empties Into 
'A^Mrn'S !il"rr^""i''^^n\7o^^^tT^,i-^^^^^^ Jhe Vermilion river. All ac^oiTmodl! 

Huard rescues her from drowning, and j o iian ^does the rest. , tions. including rustic log cabins with 
the concentrates her affection upon him ' The August number of the Keramic i f?/^''*'^ porches. Board and room, 
despite— or perhaps because of_hls ap- studio is a helpful one to all china i^.^^ ^"^ „***/• ^<>^^«« ^Oc per day. 
I«rent indifference to her. Then many ; painters interested in flower studies ' ^^^^ ^- ^ ^ ^- *^raln to town and 
things happen— dramatic things which ' Many different flowers are given to boat from there to the falls. For 
i;o to make up a plot that IS both high- ; suit — «*'=." '^'^ i - .. , - »»«i. ror 


Ideal Sununer Besort Itocated at 


various purposes. The colored ' further information Inquire of 

ijr ori^toa^ *"**.f"lfX^ti,«w/^»V.*°** that 1 ;upplem^"rs es^clIlTy not"lceable"for i HaAna! t)uluVhror"add^\loyd*a: 
the author has developed with conwun-iiu unuaual Chiuess flower Motif. Tl»e 1 BWveS^. Tow«r. MuSu ^* * 







Northland Star Finishes the 

Morning Round 

Two Up. 

Legg Misses Two Putts 

Losing Chance For 

Even Break. 

R. S. Patrick was two up on State 
Golf Champion Harry G. Legg at the 
end of the first half of the final round 
today. The final 18 holes of the 36- 
hole match to decide the state cham- 
plDn^hip are belngr played off this aft- 

The Northland star, while off In his 
driving ^ame at several stages, made 
eome magnificent second shots and did 
eome beautiful putting. Champion 
Legg missed two putts that would 
have turned the game Into an even 
battle at the end of the first half. At 
the ninth hole Legg Just missed mak- 
ing a beautiful putt, the ball rimming 
the hole. Again at the twelfth hole 
the ciiampion rimmed the cup and 
missed the opportunity of winning the 

I'atriok did some remarkable work 
with his irons and brought frequent 
applause from the large gallery that 
followed the play, by making several 
shots after an Indifferent drive that 
placed him In splendid position for 

The Northland star took the first two 
holes, both by the score of 3-4. The 
Duluthian took the third, 4-6. and 
LegK won the fourth, 4-5, ana the 
fifth went to Patrick, 4-5. Patrick 
went out of bounds In his drive to the 
«ixth hole. Legj^ made a beautiful 
drive. On Patrick's second attempt he 
also made a beautiful approach, his 
ball rolling; on the green. 

On the seventh hole Patrick's drive 
was short and he mi.ssed a put that 
gave the hole to Legg 4-7. 

Legg's drive from the bed of the 
creek to the green of the eighth hole 
was real golf and brought out a hand 
from the gallery. Patrick also made a 
irreat drive from the top of the bank 
to the green. On his putt Legg just 
iniss».d the hole and Patrick holed out 
from easy position. 

Some Great DrlvlnK- 

L^l^K made another of his remark- 
able drives to the green of the ninth 
hi>le. hi.s ball rolling to within ten feet 
of the hole. Patrick was too strong 

with hie drive, his ball going past the 
edge of the green. Legg just missed 
the hole and Patrick halved the hole 
by a neat approach shot and a clever 

Patrick was off in his driving on the 
tenth hole and Legg took the hole with 
a remarkable drive. hl» ball landing on 
the green, about twenty feet from the 
hole. Patrick's ball went clear be- 
yond the green and Legg had little 
difficulty In winning the hole. 

Legg'a second shot to the twelfth 
hole carried his ball to the edge of the 
green. Patrick made a clever putt 
from the edge of the bank, Legg 
rimming the cup. The hole was 
halved, as was the thirteenth. 

Patrick's drive for the fourteenth 
went Into the rough. His second shot 
from the swall was one of the exhibi- 
tions of the game, Patrick was in a 
depression and out of sighting dis- 
tance of the flag, yet his ball rolled onto 
the green and he made a neat putt for 
the hole, winning 3-6, Legg's third 
shot going past the green. 
Mtflses Easy Putt. 

Patrick missed an opportunity to w^ln 
the fifteenth hole by failing to hole 
on a rather easy putt. The sixteenth 
hole was also even at 4 and Patrick 
won the seventeenth hole by making 
a remarkable drive to the edge of the 
green. Legg's drive was somewhat 
short. Legg's second shot took his 
ball clear to the outer edge of the 
green, while Patrick made a clever ap- 
proach, his ball rolling near the flag. 
Legg came near holing out in his third 
shot from the edge of the green, just 
rolling by the hole by a fraction of 
an inch. 

The eighteenth hole was halved, 
Legg's drive going to the edge of the 
green. Legg missed a rather easy putt 
and gave the Northland star an oppor- 
tunity to halve the hole. 

The score: 
First quarter — 

Patrick 33454674 3—39 

Legg 4 4 5 4 5 6 4 5 3—39 

Second quarter — 

Patrick 44443443 4—34 73 

Legg 2 3 4 4 5 4 4 4 4—34 73 

The score of seventy-three strokes 
for the half and thirty-four strokes 
for the final quarter of the flFst half 
of the contest, Indicates the quality of 
golf played. 

Irving Fish of Minlkahda won the 
final In the consolation by winning 
from E. P. Towne of the Northland 
club, 5 and 4. The Northland player 
put up a remarkable game against one 
of the stars of the state and deserves 
a lot of chedlt for his strong game all 
the way through the consolation 

George Crosby has the lowest net 
score in the medal handicap consola- 
tion play, his net score being 64, hLs 
gross score being 80. Drake Llghtner 
turned in a gross score of 76 In this 
event and stands a good chance of 
winning the prize for the gross score. 



BI. I. Stewart Co. 

Complete line office supplies. Phones 114 

Company In DIaRolved. 

Judgment was entered today in dis- 
trict court dissolving the corporate ex- 
istence of the Houghton Transit com- 
pany, of which A. Y. Malcomson, 
(Jeorge F. Barr and Isabelle R. Capper, 
all of Detroit. Mich., are the only 
stockholders. The company ceased do- 
ing business during the month of May, 
1914, and at that time had nft liabil- 
ities or assets. The corporation was 
organized in March, 1910, with a cap- 
ital stock of 110,000, all of which had 
been paid in. The order for Judgment 
■was signed by Judge Cant. 

WUI Not Advance Prices Now. 

George A. Gray, president of the 
George A. Gray company, sends word 
from New York not to advance prices 
until compelled to do so. Gray's closes 
at 6 tonight, so do your shopping 
Monday and save money on fall need.s. 

♦ — ■ 

Faces Two Trials. 

Charles Maki, 23 years old, who was 
arrested last night on a charge of car- 
rving concealed weapons, now faces a 
third degree burglary charge. He Is 
accused of having broken into a build- 
ing last Thursday. He was arraigned 
on the two charges this morning and 
pleading not guilty to the first, his 
trial was set for Monday morning, 
while he will be examined on the 
other charge Tuesday morning. He is 
being held in default of $500 bail. 

Forfeit Their Ball. 

Violet Ellsworth and Bernice King, 
•who were arrested a week ago Friday 
night, failed to appear in police court 
yesterday afternoon and their ball of 
150 each was declared forfeited. Doro- 
thy (Jray, who was also arrested, has 
been bound over to the grand jury. 
Bhe is out on J750 bail. 


Action In Replevin. 

An action in replevin in which 
James Lindberg is seeking to recover 
possession of two horses, one a bay 
and the other a gray, also claimed by 
Edward Lindberg, was filed in district 
court today. The plaintiff alleges that 
the horses, worth $130, were taken 
from his possession by the defendant 
on Dee. 15, 1913, all to his damage In 
the sum of $200. The plaintiff recent- 
ly furnished a bond and the sheriff 
seized the animals and turned them 
over to the plaintiff. As the defend- 
ant has not rebonded, the matter may 
rest as it now is. 


Showers Probable, 
Bays the weather man. Gray's sug- 
gests putting off shopping until Mon- 
* day — they're closed tonight anyway. 


Says Building Is Menace. 

An order from the office of C. E. 
Keller, .state fire marshal, directing 
Llewellvn P. Totman, 711 East First 
street, to tear down the building now 
occupying lot 32. block 13. Chandler 
I'ark division of Duluth, because from 
the standpoint of a fire hazard it Is a 
menace to surrounding property, was 
filed today In district court. The no- 
tice gives thirty days in which to tear 
down the condemned structure. A vio- 
lation of the law under which the pro- 
ceeding is brought provides for a pun- 
ishment of a fine of not more than 
$50 nj>r less than $10 for each day s 


♦ ■ 

Cnthre Petre MlaslnK. 
Cuthbert Petre Missing. 

place, Superior, last evening appealed 
to the local police in her search for 
Cuthbert Petre. her son-in-law. He dis- 
appeared Thursday morning and has 
not been seen since. 


Tlirew Stone at Car. 

Some one thr«w a stone through the 
window of an East Fourth street car 
last evening and the flying glass made 
a "light wound on the arm of a young 
tlrl. Patrolman Lading, who was on 
Els way to the station, got oft the car, 
but failed to locate the culprit. 


Boy Bitten by Dog. 

Mrs E A Sadel of 1221 East Tenth 
street reported to the police last eve- 
ning that her son was bitten by a dog. 
patrolman Hood was detailed to in- 
vestigate the report. 

. ^ 

Married In Court. 

Arguments in a probat« coi^rt case 
were interrupted for a few moments 
ye«iterdav afternoon, while Judge S. 
V' Gilpin performed the duttts of a 
ntatchmaker. Thor Storck and Meri 
"W'iljanf'n, bcth of St. Louis county, 
were united in marriage. A number of 
court attaches and attorneys w't- 
nessed the ceremony. 

KortiJand Print cry. 

Good printing. Call Zenith 494. Adv. 

Carl Swenson has returned after a 
successful flslilng trip to Big Stone 
Lake, Wisconsin. 

A. C. Kienly left yesterday for New 
York on a business trip. 

Miss Ida Leonard of 2511 vV^est First 
street left this afternoon on the steam- 
er Huronlc for a lake trip. She will 
be gone two weeks. 

Mrs. Jane Cox Kennedy of 330 East 
Fourth street left today for New York. 

Mayor Prince left last evening for 
Bessemer, Mich., where he will spend 
the week-end. Commissioner Hlcken, 
who went to Port Arthur with the lo- 
cal Masons last Thursday evening, re- 
turned this morning. 

Miss E. Catherine Neff, deputy clerk 
of the United States court, who has 
been away on her vacation the past 
week, will return to her duties Mon- 
day morning. 

E. R. Hedln of Winnipeg Is a guest 
at the Spalding. 

R. E. Jones of Two Harbors Is at the 
St. Louis today. 

A. A. McDonell and C. P. McDonell 
of Ashland are guests at the McKay. 

J. M. Hartln of Dakota, N. D., Is a 
guest In the city, stopping at the Hol- 

Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Wagones of Min- 
neapolis are guests today at the Lenox. 


Is Too Much Spent for Workers' Salaries?— Friendly 

Advice and Expert Help Necessary as 

Food and Money. 

Superintendent United Charities, Chicago. 

Their rhovement is fan- 

i'^^.Si.®'""^^"^, ^^^ advancing into France through the grand duchjr of Luxemburg. ^..cjr muverneni is xan 
shaped with a swing toward tne westward. They Encountered French at Longwy, Longuyon Montmedy and Mar 
V e towns In France near the border The German advance also spread to Arlin and Vitron In BerglSm The 
allied armies are occupying central Belgium, their. lin«> ^tending from Brussels through Namur and across thTkeuse 
J^%2.^^^^''.^r. ^11 reported to be entrenching themselves along the River Ourthe, with two large cavalry divilions 
fn^'^S:'e'{t%:.Vr^e\ri?l^^^^^^^^^ »" ^— ^- ^' ^^« <^-— • ^"t the forts^urround! 

Society news 


Located at 118-120 Fourth avenue , 
wes*. Christie building. The coUjge ! 
will open for its fall term on Tuesday, j 
Sept. 1. Office and rooms will be | 
open for visitors each week day until ; 
the opening. Miss Elma Poole of St. I 
Louis, Mo., for many years connected 
with the St. Louis high school, has 
been appointed assistant toaclier of 
shorthand and typewriting. Thp fol 
lowing young people have left the col- 
lege to accept the following po-:itionpv 
Agnes Benson, stenographer for D>i- 
luth News Tribune; Hazel Johnson, 
I st2nographer for Gowan-Lennirj^- , 
Brown; Clara Hawn, stenographer for i 
First National bank, ChJsholm, ; 
C. W. Wilkinson, stenographer for Ar- 
mour Packing company. Hill City, 
Minn.; Lester Bachand, steno.jrapher 
for Crane -Ordway company; Ireiie 
Dick, stenographer for J. B. Arnold; 
Fred Swanson, bookkeeper for Stone- 
Ordean-Wells company. 

Don't be satisfied to praise public 
spirit where it is deserved; deserve a 
little yourself. 

Invitations have been issued by Mr. 
and Mrs. George D. Swift of 2320 East 
First street, for the wedding of their 
daughter, Miss Carolyn Swift and Wil- 
liam P. Harrison. 

The wedding will be held at 8:30 p. 
m., Wednesday, Sept. 2, in the First 
Presbyterian church. 

« • * 

Miss Germond of Woodland enter- 
tained at a cabin party this afternoon 
for her niece. Miss Gladys Germond of 
Oconto, Wis. 

* ♦ * 

Mrs. M. E. Brown, 810 East Second 
street, announces the engagement of 
her daughter. Mary Elizabeth, to 
George Kreager of this city. 


declined to state when asked this aft- 

Sheriff Meining said that he was Ig*- 
norant of the fact that any fight was 
scheduled, but declined to state wheth- 
er It would be stopped or not. 

SIR johITfrengh is 




Victor B. "WooUey was appointed by 
President Wilson judge of the Third 
circuit. United States circuit court of 
appeals, to succeed Judge George Gray 
The appointment is for life; salary 
$7,000 a year. Judge Woolley has sat ' 
for a number of years on the Dela- 1 
ware bench. He la a Democrat. | 

First Call for Enrollments 

Is Sent Out From 


Washington. Aug. 15. — The first call 
for en' oiled Red Cross nurses for ♦he 
European expedition has been sent to 
the Red Cross nursing committee, and 
In New* York, Brooklyn, Boston, Phil- 
adelphia, Baltimore, Chicago, Cin- 
cinnati, Cleveland, Rochester, Alb.iny, 
Buffalo and the states of Connecticut 
and New Jersey. 

Nursing divisions of the hospit.'il 
units to be sent over In the chartcrd 
ship will come from those cities and 
states. The Red Cross plan is to take 
physicians and nurses who are native- 
born Americans, to make sure of abso- 
lute neutrality. 



Rome, via Paris, 12:30 a. m., Aug. 16. 
— The Glornale d'ltalia, commenting on 
the news from America that Washing- 
ton Is being urged to intervene in the 
European conflict in favor of peace, 
praise the movement, but thinks that 
any initiative In the matter by Presi- 
dent Wilson will be possibly only after 
a daclsive battle has shown to whirli 
side victory inclines. 



Washington. Aug. 16. — The postal 
money order system Is to be extended 
to naval vessels, as the result of an 
understanding reached between Secre- 
tary of the Navy Daniels and Post- 
master General Burleson. Enlisted men 
and others thus will be enabled to 
make remittances to their relatives 
without the inconveniences of obtain- 
ing a treasury check in each case, 
which navy regulations heretofore have 


Whether or not the Brown-Yokum 
boxing match which is scheduled to be 
pulled off tonight at Hibblng would 
meet with any interference from the 
authorities, Sheriff John R. Meining 

British Field Marshal Is 

Greeted By Crowd 

in Paris. 

Paris, Aug. 16, 1:26 p. m.— Field Mar- 
shal Sir John French, commander-in- 
chief of the British field army, was 
greeted by a vast crowd when he ar- 
rived at the railroad station in Paris 
today. The people cheered and sang 
the British national anthem when the 
field marshal came out of the station in 
his khaki uniform. He was attended 
by the British ambassador and the 
French minister of the interior, and 
was followed by a numerous stf.ff. 

Sir John spent the day In conference 
with Adolphe Messimy, minister for 
war, and in paying formal viiflts to 
President Poincare and Premier Viv- 
lanl. ' 



Cumberland, Wis., Aug. 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Miss Laura 
Johnson, 'teacher of German in the 
Cumberland High school. Is held in 
Berlin, where she has been • studying 
during the summer vacation ard will 
be unable to return In time ti take 
up her duties In the high school 
which opens Sept. 7. 

Will Not Advance Prices Now. 

George A. Gray, president of th© 
George A. Gray company, sendtt word 
from New York not to advance prices 
until compelled to do so. Gray's closes 
at 6 tonight, so do your shopping 
Monday and save money on fall needs. 


Luther Burbank has several :funda- 
mental methods of procedure — P'»rhapR 
the most Important being the hybrid- 
izing of mor<j or less closely related 
species and varieties of plants. Early 
in his career he discovered that he 
could produce new varieties, a.nd in 
some cases new species, by croHs-fer- 
tilizing different species of plants. As 
testimonials to his success In thl.j field, 
we have his well-known plumc.ot, a 
cross between the plum and the apri- 
cot, crosses between the apple and the 
pear, apple and quince, quince and 
pear, peach and nectarine, peach and 
lemon, orange and lemon. By crossing 
different varieties within the si?ecies, 
he has produced hundreds of new va- 
rieties of plums, prunes, peaches, ap- 
ples, pears, cherries and quince. His 
Ktoneless plum and prune an-1 his 
gigantic cherrtes are notable instances 
of his creations by crossing dilferent 
varieties of the same species. 

As a supplement to the procjss of 
hybridization connes his keen judgment 
in the selection of varying individual^) 
of the same species or variety. By 
taking a cherry that bore fruit early 
In the season, he developed his present 
early appearing cherry. By selection 
he evolved the Burbank sugar prune 
with a 23 per cent sugar conterit. 

Burbank's method precludes .guess 
work. He always knows ex- 

actly what he Is striving for 
1 and only uses such ex8.mple? 
^s contain In the embryo the ulti- 
- mate qualities desired. If he cleslres 

to m.ake the cherry larger, wider, red- 
der and jucier he reduces the size of 
the plant and shortens the stem to 
make the tree a hardy and a prolific 
bearer. He blends the right heredities 
and after securing plants that show a 
given combination in a superlative de- 
gree, he then proceeds to produce a 
great quantity of seedlings. 

Here, perhaps, lies the secret of his 
success, for by this he accomplishes, 
within a comparatively short time, 
what would otherwise take years to 
do. After his attention is attracted to 
a plant, Burbank saves all of the seeds 
and sows them in soil placed in green- 
house boxes about eighteen Inches 
square and four and one-half inches 
deep. The soil Itself is prepared by 
mixing fifty parts of pure sand, forty 
parts of loam containing leaf-mold, 
eight parts powdered moss or peat and 
two parts bone fertilizer. The soil is 
moistened by dropping the boxes Into 
a tub of water. The seeds are sown 
on the surface and covered lightly 
with a thin layer of soil and powdered 

The seedlings are transplanted into 
a field and then subjected to a rigid 
inspection — out of many thousand 
seedlings Burbank may select less 
than a dozen for further experiment. 
In his selection, he lays particular 
stress on the sturdiness of the branch- 
es, round fat buds, large, thick leaves, 
rich color, vigor and tendency to up- 
right growth. 

In order to bridge time and to 
breathe into the complex hybrid, and 
various trees of the different species, 
he gets a seedling from its own root 
and grafts as a scion on the 
branch of a mature tree. He grafts 
his seedling, as a rule, on a twig near- 
est the end of a branch. The scions 
thus placed usually bear fruit in the 
second year, whereas, if they had been 
left to grow on their own roots, five 
or six years of growth would be neces- 
sary to secure a bearing. Because of 
this method, experiments are carried 
on through five or six generations in 
the time that would originally be re- 
quired for two generations. 

At the Burbank phovlng grounds at 
Sebastopol, will be found many tree* 
with a score or more of graftings on 
each and every one of them. 

All of Burbank's work h^s a perma- 
nent quality in it, and the methods 
that he employs, might be used by 
anyone who has more than a mere 
cursory interest in plant development. 
— — < ■ » 


The American Boy: Timber experts 
have discovered that timbers thor- 
oughly soaked in the brine of the 
great Salt Lake of Utah are very slov/ 
to decsy. Piling which was driven into 
the bed of the lake over forty yeais 
ago is still' thoroughly Impregnated 
with salt. It has been suggested that 
timbers may be soaked in the waters 
of the lake and then be thoroughly 
covered with creosote to keep in the 
salt and keep out the moisture. Sea 
water does net have thesame preserva- 
tive Influence on timber becau.<«e it is 
not nearly so salty as that of the Salt 

The American Boy: French ex)>orl- 
menters hav^ succeeded in manufac- 
turing artificial wood which is ai 
serviceable for many purposes as the 
natural product. It has been u.sed for 
beams, planks, laths and mouldinps. 
It can be sawed like natural wood and 
burns with a clear flame and little 
smoke. It is planned to make exten- 
sive use of this artificial wood for 
match stems. This new product !•* 
made from straw. The straw Is cut 
into fine pieces and then reduced to a 
paste by boiling. Secret chemicals 
ar^ added anad the mass is then put 
into presses whence It emerges, a 
finished product. 

• •• m 

A patent has been granted on appar- 
atus for determining the direction of 
sources of sounds by dividing the 
sound waves and then receiving first 
one portion and then the other. 

(Bxclaslve Service the Smrvey PreM« 

It is timely to make a simple pre- 
sentment of the cause of organized 
charity. We are told again and again 
that it is too professional, lacks sym- 
pathy; it gives too little material re- 
lief and loo much advice; it costs too 
much in salaries to get food to the 
poor; It loves to investigate and In 
vestigate while poor folks starve; it 
Is doing work which the government 
should do; it deals with effects and 
overlooks causes. 

These <:rltici8m8 come from various 
sources — nhe unthinking, the super- 
ficial, the Indiscrimlnating, the In- 
experienc<id, the radical. But questions 
are raised also by friends of the move- 
ment who at times grow discouraged 
over its slowly accrued results, and 
conscientiously too by those who 
vaguely suggest that some other kind 
of machinery would do better. 

H*w Charltr OrganlxatloR Grew. 

There it an enormous amount of con- 
fusion In the mind of the average citi- 
zen and also in the minds of very many 
persons v/ho call themselves social 
workers, as to what a charity organi- 
zation society really is and what it 
stands for. 

England awoke in 1869 and America 
In the later 70s to the need of better 
methods of treating the problem of 
dependency. It was more clearly per- 
ceived that man is a blend of hered- 
ity and wll power plus many other in- 
fluences from without, influences Issu- 
ing from his social and industrial en- 
vironment; that he is in many senses 
also a victim — a victim of others' 
greed and neglect. 

Thoughtless and indiscriminate re- 
lief to th? poor was clearly seen to 
lead to the breaking rather than the 
mending of human lives. To the gift 
must be added the giver. Unrelated 
ameliorative efforts in the community 
mean wat'te, lost motion, excess here 
and neglect there. 

The new leaders, students of social 
life, insisted upon discriminative 
methods, jpon help that had some re- 
lation to real need. They wanted folks 
actually i-epaired. As time went on 
and almont as a direct result of this 
carefulness of procedure in connec- 
tion with individual cases of distress, 
there necessarily evolved ideas and 
programs of prevention; there came 
co-operation with others in the clean- 
ing up of plague spots, in demanding 
humanization of industry and com- 
munity protection of life and health 
and the promotion of efficiency. 
MtmberMhlp Incroatdng. 

In the United States there are at 
present 14 6 bodies whose standards are 
such SIS tc entitle them to membership 
in the Araerican Association of So- 
cieties for Organizing Charity and the 
number iti ever increasing. For it is 
Inevitable that wherever citizens really 
take thought about the nature of dis- 
tress, its expansive and infectious 
qualities and the unfairness and 
cruelty of letting It go, there is a 
pooling o:f effort to reduce and re- 
move It. 

Now to the critic who says we are 
too professional, we declare deliber- 
ately that we are not professional 
enough in the sense that full pro- 
fessional standards would certainly 
call for the application of every 
known remedy In the category of hu- 
man helplulness and in this category 
would necessarily be compassion and 
devotion, without which our striving 
falls short. Lack of warmth simply 
means incomplete equipment of the 
individual worker; the equipment 
needs enhirgement. On the other hand, 
we do say emphatically that mere 
warmth of sentiment and good Inten- 
tions witliout sound method and clear 
perception of desirable ends to be at- 
tained sp( lis small-change charity and 
encouragement of weakness. 

Tlie assertion that the charity or- 
ganization societies give too little ma- 
terial relief In proportion to the 
amount ol advice extended to the poor 
may hon«stly be met by the state- 
ment that the whole relief question 
has in tlie last few years received 
conscienU JUS attention at the hands 
of these ncodles, and that they, Indeed, 
long ago promulgated the idea of full 
and adeqv ate provision for clearly as- 
certained needs of dependent families. 
They have also had the courage to 
face misuaderstanding by proclaiming 
that thinjfs alone, though important, 
will not and cannot solve our pov- 
erty problem in the large; that per- 
sonal service is indispensable to even 
the successful giving of goods and 
money. "Relief" has been Immensely 
widened, so that it now covers all 
that one riay think of as "wise friend- 
liness," and the wisest friend is an 
adviser, t.n encourager, an Inspirer. 
He will tiid In the removal of per- 
sonal barj-iers to recovery and in the 
use of the strengthening resources of 
the community. Is there any fully so 
gross as that which leads a man to 
believe that the sorrowing, the baf- 
fled, the broken, need no advisers, no 
encouragers, no inspirers? 

The trouble with the critic of sal- 
aries in the charity field very often 
is that he has never tried to work out 
an actual case of distress, does not 
realize its difficulties. Without sys- 
tematic and carefully directed organ- 
ization in a city like Chicago, for ex- j 
ample, where the United Charities 
alone annually has to deal with about i 
16,000 ca^es, what would happen?! 
Imagination can supply the answer. 
He would have free service, this i 
critic, but it would be service to hand ! 
out altns. We, too, would have free 
service, but it would be the service , 
of wise fr endliness and that would be' 
trained, directed service. To get such ' 
implies the provision of trainers and i 
directors l<ept at their tasks all of 
the time ind thus we get back to a 
paid forct. j 

Tlu Part of GoTernment. 

When we are told that governmental ! 
agencies tihould assume a large part 
of the wcrk now being done by pri- 
vate charity, we say yes and no. ies, , 
if conditions in the community are 
such as to give reasonable warrant thai '■ 
all the hard-won experience in the I 
charity organization field is to be re- I 
spected, that high ideals of service will | 
obtain, that there is community pride j 
and community stability of purpose, aj 
genuine "sense of state," as H. G. ; 
Wells call!! it, of sufficient strength to 
stand by the effort through thick and 
thin. But no, ever no, if shallow, vls- 
ionless, job-hunting, social grab-bag- 
gers are i;o be in the saddle. Our 
patriotism, our humanity, would pro- 
voke us t(' strain every nerve to pre- 
vent that. Certain it is that no moth- 
ers' pen8i«»n legislation can be effec- 
tively administered unless the Ideals 
of organized charity are persistently 
applied. j 

Our EnKlish colleagues are telling 
us that wherever in the execution of! 
the new governmental social measures, ! 
workers a-e being used who have had 
careful training in private philanthropy, i 
just there are the best results ob- | 
tained, and vice versa. This is no 1 
surprise. Even though organized char- i 
Ity under proper conditions should 
turn over some of its present tasks to . 
governmental agencies, let it not be 
forgotten that there will yet remain 
to it a larife province for experimental 
effort, for wholesome constructive sug- 
gestion and criticism. 

Turning to the function of organ- 
ized charity as a unifying and co-or- 
dinating force, it has insisted in Its 
every day work that the welfare of i 
the family as a whole was to be i 
striven for; that the respon.sibilities of 1 
its various elements should be con- i 
served and in doing this it has helped ' 
to stem tke tide of disintegrating in- ' 
fluences In our present day social life. | 
Further, ir has always aimed consci- : 
ously to I ring together the helpful I 

agencies dealing with family problems 
for the working out of rehabilitation 

Charity and SoelaJ JsMtlee. 

Organized charity has been a re- 
straining, a wholesome, tempering 
rorce amid the clamor for "hustle-up." 
revolutionary methods which mark 
many present-day social tendencies, 
on the other hand, it has, with In- 
creasing realization of duty, and In- 
deed as a direct consequence of its 
carefulnes.s of method, proclaimed the 
causes of better housing, large health 
and recreation provisions, antl-tuber- 
culosls work, infant welfare conserva- 
tion, school medical inspection. Indus- 
trial humanization and minimum wage 
legislation. All these and many other 
movements, making for life-saving 
have received either definite lead»>r- 
ship or helpful backing from charity 

In the face of the splendid and de- 
sirable demand for social Justice, It la 
not the most popular thing Imaginable 
to utter a word of caution, yet Just 
because of the general acceptance of 
this slogan by the populace and its 
capabil ty of perversion and corrupt 
utilization by designing men, let those 
who have gone through the fire of ex- 
perience and possess the facts as to 
cause and effect, play their natural 
part in the new social evolution. This 
Is no call for standpatism, but for In- 
telligent co-operation on the part of 
the charity forces. With H. G. Wells. 
Socialist, we may well agree that there 
18 In the United States a "cold need of 
a great conscience of social adjust- 
ment and discipline and rightly ord?red 
niachinery to turn enthusiasms to 
enect. Let us utilize more effectively 
?i ^that science, all that education, all 
that religion and love can contribute 
man lif ^^^ rebuilding of hu- 


Duluthians Find Port Arthur and Fort 
William Most Perturbed. 

Harry Earnshaw, who was among 
the Duluth Masons that visited the 
Masons of Port Arthur and Fort Will- 
iam yesterday, says that the war 
spirit Is rife up there. 
r-^Pj^^, cannot realize how much the 
kL"^.^.^"^.^ ^r^ taking the war to 
heart, said Mr. Earnshaw today, "un- 
til he has visited one of their cities 
Every rumor is taken as a sensation. 
For Instance the act of a number of 
Irish residents of New York, a few 
days ago, when they paraded the 
streets carrying German flags and 
shouting for the kaiser, was felt deep- 
ly and taken as a hostile act. The 
story of some lunatic In Minneapolis 
proposing to organize an army of Ger- 
man-Americans and invading Canada 
vk'as received as a sensation, and 
alarmed the Canadians there 

"Redcoats are camping on the 
wharves at the two ports, and recruits 
are being drilled In the streets. War 
talk Is rife everywhere and the Cana- 
dians declare that they wil give every 
man and every dollar In the cause of 
the mother country. If need be." 



Williamson, W. Va., Aug. 15. Ed- 
ward Mounts and Sanford Hatfield, 
i members of a posse chasing bandits 
j at Alum Cliff, W. Va., were killed today 
i In a fight with the robbers at Gilbert 
Creek. One of the band was wounded. 


One Cfnt a Word Each Inaertlon. 
mo Advertisement Leaa Than 15 Centa. 

>Vest Superior street. 

rooms; modern, electric light and 
everything complete. 821 West 
Fourth street. 

gas and steel range. 622 Twenfth 
avenue east. 


Albert J. Carlberg and Anna M. Pe- 

Claude S. Hyde and Anna M. Erick- 

Laurl Myllymaki and Impi Rusko. 
both of Superior, Wis. 


McLaughlin — a daughter was born 
Aug. 14 to Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Mc- 
Laughlin. 2016 Piedmont avenue 

WOLD— Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Wold of 132 
South Twenty-eighth avenue west 
are the parents of a daughter, born 
on Aug. 14. 

HAUGEN — A son was born Aug. 13 tcv 
Mr and Mrs. M. B. Haugen, 223$ 
West Tenth street. 

WISON — A daughter was born to Mr. 
and Mrs. George A. Wison, 2614 West 
Helm street, on Aug. 12. 

JANZIG— Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Janzig of 
1715 West First street are the pa- 
rents of a son, born Aug. 8. ♦ 

HANNEMAINE — A son was born Aug. 
12 to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hannemalne. 
1203 EaPt Second street. 

I Deaths and Funerals I 

\\ i:.<T— Mr-s. .'<!ella West, 38 year.« -ni, 
died yesterday afternoon at St. Luk-'.-* 
hospital. She leaves a sister, Misa 
Lotta Emerpon of Wapakoneta. Ohio. 
The body is being hel^ .-it the Craw- 
ford undertaking rooms until th». 
sister is heard from. 






monuments in the Northwest; call • 
and inspect before buying elsewhere. 
P. N. Peterson Granite Co. 230 E. Sup.. 

MONUMENTS — For large variety of 
designs call and see the Northwestern 
Monument Co 's display of monu- 
ments. Honest prices and firi>t-clasa 
service. 231 W. Second St., Duluth. 

Monuments to order direct from fac- 
tories; you save 20 per cent. Chaa 
Benson. Office 2301 W. 2nd. Lin. 334.* 

Duluth Floral Co.. 121 W. Su perior St.' 

BUIIDING permits: 

To H. C. Foster, frame dwelling 
on Red Wing street, between 
Maxwell and Ewing avenues.! 1,000 

To the Lake Superior Invest- 
ment company, alterations 
on store front on south side 
of Superior street, between 
Nineteenth and Twentieth 
avenues west 1,800 

To Mrs. R. Lemvignan, new 
porch on residence on Fourth 
street, between Twelfth and 
Thirteenth avenues west. ... SS 







Best Ever Seen on the 

Hibhins. Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — An industrial parade 
that for length, artistic decuratioas, 
unique Ideas and municipal spirit 
easily outclassed any effort that has 

( ids at her cottage near Winnlbigoshish 
I lake last week. 

I A dinner party was held at Flnne- 
gan home Thursday evening bv Miss 
^ Francis in honor of Miss Mary 
I Shaughnessy. 

— . Mis. George Vaughan and Mrs. Ba- 
rt 111/ x^-J r\^ X i ^*''' *"^ *tj" Legrande of Detroit. 
SpeCtaC e Voted One Of'??*^''' t?^*^.': =»"•! sinerlnlaw of Mrs. 
" j (-.eorge F. Kremer, arrived Tuesday for 

I a tw^o weeks' visit at the Kremer 
I home. 

A roast pig supper and dance were 
enjoyed by a number of town folks at 
the Ogema hotel Monday evening. The 
feast was prepared and served under 
the supervision of Mrs. Weeks. 

Mr. and Mrs. .John Klug returned this 
week from Madison, Wis., where they 
had been spending the summer. 

County Surveyor and Mrs. Oscar 
Lindberg returned Wednesday from hi? 
ever been made on the range along '. former home in Marquette, Mich, 
similar lines was the feature of last ' ^i^^- Ralph A. Stone, who has been 
evening's entertainment that attracted ' ^lu'te ill. is reported to be much better, 
hundreds of range visitors and crowd- i Miss Dorothy Darling of Minneapolis 
ed the .streets of the village along ttie , •? '\*. Tbomas Benton s honie. Miss 
route of the pageant. 1 L)arling is a niece of Mr. and Mrs. Ben- 

Headed by the mounted marshal.^, j ^^1?;.„„ ,,_ xj^ * j r, ,. »,-., 

who pre-eded the band, the long line ' ^^'»t,^%Lit"*^" ^"u !l^'' f "*"**.' ^f 
turned from Pine street onto Third | KVhh«nl Jn^^'^'"h^r«hT\^^,^^^>,„r=^^^ '" 

avenue. stretching ov^-r fourteen \ ^^^^\''%,^,'}^^}^^iYjl^\J^^^ 

" Mis. McKay, a niece of Thomas Ben- 

ton, who had been visiting at the Ben- 
Bfrn er ^"" home, returned to Cloquet. 
across the street. At every side ^[reel ' - ^- ^- *'"^^ is having some clearing 
were grouped automobiles, whose 

under the brilliant illumination 
of the colored white way and the var- ' 
lights that had been 

of the 

brilliant headlights threw additional 
light onto the line of inarch. 
Fine Italian Float. 

Following the band was the lonil 
militia company in their natty olive 
drab uniforms, varying the monotony 
of the inarch with military evolutions. 
Headed by a handsome float labeled 
"The <nories of Italy" showing in 
costume typifications of the arts and 
industries of their country the local 
branch of the Italian Society Gabrielle 
de N'unclo. more than 400 strong, 
aroused great enthusiasm. The Chis- 
holm band had been secured by the so- 
ciety and'their uniform appearance In 
white hats bearing the Italian colors 
and with red lights flaring in every 
band is deserving of the most favor- 
able mention. 

A unique float of the Battleship 
Minnesota with miniature guns rever- 
berating at every block and a siren 
whistle tooting its warning appealed 
to the patriotic spirit of the crowd as 
«hown by the hearty applause it re- 
ceived. Uncle Sam and his blue coated 
marines were shown on the decks of 
the structure. 

The Austrian society, well repre- 
sented by its members In uniforms oc- 
cupied the next position in the line 
of march. 

The industrial floats all showed 
careful preparation and no little 
artistic ability in their planning. 

Following the floats came the auto- 
mobile section headed by Chief McIH- 
hargey in his polished roadster with 
hundreds of citizens in line. 

done on some lots he owns between 
the river and the state road south of 
the I'iver. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kniftln of For- 
eston arrived yesterday via the prairie 
sphooner route and are camping on the 
outskirts of town. Mr. Kniffin is on his 
way to the northern part of the county, 
where he expects to settle on some 






Declares Deer River Man 

Just Back From the 

Old Country. 

Deer River, Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special 
\o The Herald.) — John Oustafson, a 
truck gardener and dairyman located 
•west of the village, returned this week 
jfroxn Sweden, where he has been visit- 
ing his old home for the last two 
months. Mr. (Justafson says he knew 
nothing of the European war until he 
was in mid -ocean, when the word was 
received by wireless. Mr. Ciustafson 
says ail parts of Sweden have had 
poor crops this year and the farmers 
are compelled to give their livestock 
away at a «mall price. 

Ingval.l Dedriksen", who left here 
this -spring to visit his old home in 
Stord. .Xorway, and there got married, 
write.H that he will soon return, after 
•whiih his wife will come. 

Buildinic Creamery Foundation. 

M'ork has begun on the foundation 
for the creamery by the cement work- 
ers under Contractor inscho. which in- 
cludes a full basement, and the build- 
ing will probably be completed within 
the next six weeks. 

The Cook & Murray snow, a minia- 
ture circus, playing here Monday, was 
well attended, and for it.s size was 
■well worth the price. Many from the 
country witnessed the show. 

Though the past six weeks have been 
th<' <ti.V'st ever recorded In this sec- 
tion, most of the grain crops are going 
to pull through with a good crop. Har- 
vesting will begin next week. 

Road work In three directions from 
Deer River is now In full blast and 
teams and automobiles are traveling 
through here at all hours from the 
east and west. 

A. T>. Ingersoll and wife, wjio have 
been spending the past three weeks 
on the «;roat Lakes, going as far east 
as the Soo, returned home Wednesday. 

tieorge tiaelbraith. one of the first 
business men of Deer River, now lo- 
cated at Hena. where lie has several 
time.^ been mayor, was in the village 

Dr. H. G. Lampson of Rochester. 
Minn., has decided to locate here after 
looking the tleld over a month ago. 
Return te Proctor. 

W. I^. Carss and family, who have 
been camping at their cottage at Deer 
lake for the summer, returned to their 
home at Proctor Thursday. 

Joe Poquetl, foreman for the Min- 
nesota Cedar & Lodging company, re- 
turned Thursday from a week spent 
visiting his old home at Negaunee, 

Dr. Burns, district superintendent of 
the M. K. church, preached to a fair 
sized congrefration at the church last 
Sunday evening, and administered the 
sacrament. Dr. Burns found the finan- 
cial condition of the local church good 
and its work growlngr. 

mb.^e rg^o iTjob. 

New Superintendent of Grand Rap- 
ids Station Arrives. 

•• Grand Rapids. M^inn., Aug. 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Otto Bergh, the 
new superintendent of the Xorth Cen- 
tral experiment farm, arrived Thurs- 
day to take charge of the farm, suc- 
ceeding Supt. McCluire. who leaves 
i«hortlv for St. Anthony park. Mr. ; 
Bergh was formerly agronomist at the ' 
state agricultural school at Crookston 
and is a Northern Minnesota man, hav- | 
ing formerly been a resident of Cass 
countv. At one time he was a resident 
of Itasca county, having taken a home- 
stead east of N%->rthome. some twelve 
years ago, which he still owns. 

Mrs Bergh accompanied Mr. Bergh 
here and is getting settled in her new- 
home at the state farm. \\ ith her is 
her si.-Jter. Miss Hove, who will spend 

Banquet for Mr. and Mrs. 

McGuire and Mr. and 

Mrs. Dickinson. 

Grand Rapids, Minn., Aug. 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The banquet last 
evening at the Pokegama hotel, a fare- 
well demonstration for Mr. and Mrs. 
C. H. Dickinson and Mr. and Mrs. A. 
J. McGuire, who are leaving soon after 
being residents of Grand Rapids twen- 
ty and ten years respectively, was a 
most pleasant event, though more or 
less touching. 

The Roecker orchestra played. E. C. 
Kiley was toastmaster and started 
the speaking with a few well chosen 
remarks, and then introduced C. C. 
Peterson, who responded with a brief 
talk, followed by the reading of a clev- 
er little poem composed bv himself 
and entitled "We Gather and We 

University Offlrlalu Prewent. 

Four officials of the Minnesota uni- 
versity who are touring the range 
looking after agricultural conditions 
were present and spoke. 

President Nelson of the board of re- 
gent.s of the university, while express- 
ing surprise at the number and the 
class of people moving to this section 
from the older portions of the state. 

Nibbing Racers Promise 

Visitors Some Thrillers 

on Last Day. 

Hibbing, Minn., Aug. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald. )^ — A mixed program of 
automobile and motorcycle races will 
close the celebration of Hibbing's an- 
niversary tomorrow at the fair grounds. 
A five and ten-mile event for both 
kinds of speed wagons have been 
scheduled with promises of many en- 
tries. Tomorrow night a Mardi Gras 
Is billed, though the village authorities 
have issued a notice that confetti is to 
be barred. Masks, it is understood will 
be worn and the carnival will be run 
full blast. 

Tonight there is to be a general cel- 
ebration on the streets, though no par- 
ticular program has been issued on 
just what the events will consist of. 
Four Races Kunday. 

Four races will be held for profes- 
sional riders Sunday by which time 
Holmberg, Perry and Crevlston will 
have singles here. These races are 
expected to be thrillers from start to 
finish, as both of the Chicago men hold 
world's records. 

Harry Bay of Hibbing won one of 
the ten-mile events yesterday after- 
noon in 14 minutes. G. Pett of Hibbing 
was second and Walter Milostan, Su- 
perior, third. William Dodge of Vir- 
ginia was disqualified for fouling Bay 
on one of the early laps. 

William Dodge of Virginia won the 
other ten-mile race of the afternoon. 
Harry Bay, Hibbing, was second and 
H. R. Helmar, Duluth, third. 

Holmberg of Duluth showed his skill 
at driving yesterday when he avoided 
a serious accident by his perfect con- 
trol of the machine. He was going 
at such a rate of speed that the cycle 
was swung round and was facing the 
other way before thrown off. He was 
uninjured but a pedal was pulled off 
the machine and trouble was expe- 
rienced in getting It started. 


ed as boys' work director of the Grand 
Korka Y. M. C. A., succeeding Burton 
Crary, resigned, and will begin work 
here on Sept. 1. 

Want Rural Route. 

Chisholm. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — ResidenU living on 
the McN'iven road and the roads to the 
bungalow school house are clrculatingr 
a petition for a rural mail delivenr 



For nuluth. Suti'frioi- and vlt-lnlt.v. 
incJuJlng the JMesaba nicl VennUiou 
iron ranges: Partly cloudy weather 
tonighl aiKl Sunday wlUi locul 
siviwers or thumler stctniis; warmer 
loiiight ; lijfljt 10 moderate soutiierlj 

explanXtory notes 

Ol.M;r>»Uoa» ukfn »t S ». m- wtcoij tui6 mmdiu lim* Aif prcMure rcdored lo ks le»^ 


Allies P<;r Hour. 

rilm to 3 

I-:clit air 3 to 8 

Ugia breeze S to 12 

G-Title bieeze...l2 to 18 
Moderate brc«w.l8 to 2.S 

Fi^sti breeze 23 tt» 2« 

Siron* breeze. ..28 to 34 
Modeiate sale. ..34 to 40 

Krenb exle 40 to 48 

t^iroiig caie 43 to 5Q 

\Miule gale 56 to «5 

.Siurm . .6.5 tu 75 

H jrHcaiP Over *j 

Local forecaster. 

(Ut.> ihrcHj^h pcinU of .^ul Uirfxr 

:°/?Jr» ^2,'" ^^J;*^,!l!f ^ ^ tWfb poi». of e,o.l aU p«„,„ I,oTwa«. (doU. 

U«4 linen) 


Wants Pay for Work Re- 
cently Stopped By 

Ely city officials who were recently 
enjoined from paying from the city's 
general fund more than one-third of 
the total cost of certain street im- 
provements find themselves facing an- 
otlier situation. In district court to- 
day, K. S. Johnson, contractor, whose 
job was held up by the injunction pro- 
ceedings, started suit to recover 
$7,076.02, claimed to be due him on his 
contract when the work was ordered 
stopped a year ago. 

In his suit the contractor alleges 
that between May 20, 1913, and Aug. 
14, 1913, he contracted with the city 
of Ely to install a certain storm sew- 
erage system and that during that 
period he furnished labor and material 
reasonably worth $7,370.22, no part of 
which has been paid except $294.20. 
He is suing to recover the balance. 


Whether or n'.t 
the fair weather 
i* at an end for the 
j^r-esent is a prob- 
lem. No matter 
what the predic- 
tion is some peo- 
ple will be in 
doubt. It has been 
so perfectly ideal 
that It seems that 
it must last; and 
yet it seems too 
good to last. Many 
have planned an- 
other Sunday in 
cLpjBdy or rainy 
s.jl^'ainiversal disap- 

St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 15.— (Special 
to Th.- Herald.)— The Minnesota su- 
preme court yesterday afternoon 
hand'-d down the following decision: 
Kleetlon ConteittM. 
F. A. Johnson, Kespondent, vs. Jno. 
H. Slapp. Appellant. 

Emil Nurmi. Respondent, vs. Cole 
E. Ben.son, Appellant. 

In a contest for the office of town 
clerk, and a contest for the office of 
town supervisor, tried together, it is 
held, upon an examination of the evi- 
dence and a construction of certain 
ballots, that in each contest the con- 
I teetant and contestee received an 
i equal number of votes. 

Reversed on the appeal of thp ap- 
pellant, Slapp. and affirmed on the 
appt-ai of the appellant. Benson. 




the country, and 
weather will causj 

A year ago todays was fair. The 
sun rCiie this morning at 5:05 and will 
set this evening at' 7:19, giving four- 
teen hours and fourteen minutes of 

Mr. Richardson makes the follow- 
ing comment on weather conditions: 

"Temperatures 90 deg. or higher 
occurred Friday ,in Southwestern 
Saskatchewan, Southeastern Alberta, 
Montana, Rocky Mountains, Eastern 
slopes. Plateau region, the Southwest 
and East Gulf states. Showers fell dur- 
ing Friday or last night over Mani- 
toba, Northern Alberta, Eastern Ni-- 
braska. Southeastern Kansas. South- 
ern Missouri. Central Texas, Ten- \ p",,^ j^^^^ 
nessee. East Gulf and Soutii Atlantic ' 
states, the St. Lawrence valley and 
Lake Superior region. Heavy rain 
occurred at Jacksonville, Fla." 

portions Sunday and in extreme wt^.s;. 
portion tonight. 

Montana — Generally fair tonight and 
Sunday; no important change in tem- 

Lower Michigan — Partly cloudy to- 
night and Sunday, probably showers 
Sunday in north portion; warmer to- 
night in east and central portions. 

Upper Michigan — Unsettled tonight 
and. Sunday, probably showers; warmer 


Following were the highest temper- 
atures in the last twenty-four hours 
and the lowest in the last twelve, end- 
ing at 7 a. m.: 

HlsU Low 


Zenitli Miner Has Miracul- 
ous Escape From 

Ely, Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special to The 
Herald.) — Joe Hamer. miner working 
at the Zenith mine, while taking the 
compressed air hose up a level where 
I some blasting was done was over- 
come with gas, fell off the ladder and 
down an Incline raise, a distance of 
150 feet. He was at once taken to 
the Shipman hospital where it was 
found that no bones were broken and 
outside of some severe bruises on his 
iiead and body no other injuries re- 
sulted. That he was not killed is 
considered miraculous. Thi.s was the 
hrst accident reported from the Zenith 
mine for some months. 

enthusiastically predicted great things 
for Northern Minnesota. Dean Woods 
neatly apologized for his share in tak- 
ing Supt. McGuire from the station at 
this place. Fred P.. Snyder of the board 
of regents gave a brief but most pleas- 
ing talk and predicted that the loss 
,of Mr. McCUilrc to Grand Rapids would 
result in good to the state at large. 
President Vincent spoke onlv a few 
minutes, making it clear that the uni- 
versity's desire in removing Mr. Mc- 
Guire from the local station was not 
a slight to Grand" Rapids and this sec- 
tion of the state, but to give to the 
entire state the benefit of the work 
of one who has helped Northern Min- 
nesota to make the wonderful agricul- 
tural advancement. 

New SuprrlntenAent Talkw. 

Otto Bergh. who Ls taking Supt. Mc- 
(Juire's place, spoke interestingly of 
his past connection with Northern Min- 
nesota agricultural matters, his ac- 
quaintance with Mr. McGuire and his 
coming to the local station. 

C. C. McCarthy eloquently eulogized 
the two departing citizens. 

H. W. Stark, on behalf of the assem- 
bled friends, expressed a touching fare- 
well, and at the psycological moment 
E. A. Kremer and H. D. Powers en- 
tered bearing two loving cups, which 
were presetttcd. re.-pectively, to Mr. 
and Mrs. McGuire and Mr. and Mrs. 
Dv,ckinson. Mr. McGuire and Mr. Dick- 
inson in turn expressed their sincere 
appreciation of the material tokens 
of esteem and the demonstration of 
such by the gathering. * 

HIbfcluK Peopte Attend. 

Hibbing. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A number of Hibbing 
people attended the farewell banquet 
last evening at the Hotel Pokegama 
nt Grand Rapids in honor of Mr. and 
Mrs. A. J. McGuire and Mr. and Mrs. 
C. H. Dickinson. 



Grand Rapids, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Charles Finnick 
of Spring Lake has been bound over to 


Swedish Baptist Edifice Will Be 
Dedicated on Sunday. 

Chisholm, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The Swedish Baptists' 
handsome, new church will be ded- 
icated Sunday. Rev. E. R. Pope of 
Minneapolis will preach in English in 
the afternoon. Rev. Carl Lundin of 
Duluth will also speak In the after- 
noon in the Swedish tongue. Rev. Carl 
Johnson of Eveleth will address the 
children at 10 o'clock a. m. Other 
prominent ministers who will take part 
are: Rev. H. N. Nyhrman of Duluth, 
A. Esselstrom of Wentworth, Wis., Rev. 
Johnson of Virginia and Rev. C. E. 
Vesteen of Duluth. The Rev. M. A. 
Friedlund will be the resident pastor 
and will conduct regular services every 
Sunday morning at 19 for the children 
and 2:30 p. m. and 7:30 p. m. for their 
elders. A special choir will furnish 
music Sunday afternoon and the Swed- 
ish Ladies' Aid will serve refreshments 
at the evening meeting. 

^^Mr a.Td MrJ.^'Bergh only recently re- ! th?, A'ajl^ J "/Z".. .^.^aj-ged with having 
tour of Europe, getting 

turnt'd from a - 

away just In time to avoid being kept 
In Europe owing to the WEr in the 
countries on the continent. 

Mrs George Arscott and Mrs. E. N. 
Remer on Wednesday gave a party for 
their daughiors. Mary Arscott and 

threatened assault ^vith a dangerous 
weapon on W. C. Mattson. Finnick, 
who runs a store at Spring Lake, it is 
charged, tried to collect a bill from 
Mattson at the point of a gun, and 


I a 

refused to pay, swearing*out 

,. . c warrant for Finnick instead. Matt- 

A^„).. R.,,,,^,. i* .'* ^'*^M ^. 1 son operates a small sawmill and also 

^u^^f ^.l l"^- ''"^ £*''■ I>o"a»d Claus, Joes a cedar business. 

all of v% horn wore born on the same l - 

day and are the s.ime age. at the Re-J 
mer summer cottage at Pokegama lake. 
Harold and Ldward Alton, whose! 

birthdays fall on Jhe same day of the 
year, were hosts at a pretty birthday 
party given by their mother Mrs J 
W. Alton, on Tuesday to a number of 
childr.-n of the neighborhood at the 
Alton home. 

Mesdames Klley. Aiken. Gilbert Nes- 
blt. C.unn and Finnegan attended a 
week-end party given bv the White 
family at their cottage at Deer lake 

Miss Clarisa Clay entertained a num- wn.;rr: ..r. ^..v^.. 
ber of young ladies from Grand Rap- ne^s for himself, 

Leavrs Biviablk Bank. 

Fiwabik, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A. E. Reese has resigned 
as assistant cashier at the First Na- 
tional bank and 4s now arranging the 
bookkeeping system of the>Range Mo- 
tor company. Eruce Shank, who has 
Jjeen working for the P"irst National 
bank at Gilbert, takes the place made 
vacant by Mr. Reese. 

R. W. Johnson, Aug. 1, severed his 
connection with the Myers Insurance 
agenty and has located in Virginia, 
where he enters the insurance busi- 


stoppage of Foreign Service Affects 
Virginia Postoffice. 

Virginia, Minn.. Aug IS. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The parcel post and 
money order business at the postof- 
fice has slackened up during the past 
few days because of the stopping of 
business with foreign countries as no 
parcel post can be sent or money or- 
ders secured for Belgium. France and 

According to Postmaster Fleming 
the foreign business, which Is very 
important in this part of the state 
may be resumed to a great extent 
within a few days, as it is under- 
stood that Great Britain will send 
mail-carrying steamers out and will 
guarantee that the mall will come 
There are a large number of local 
residents who go to the postoffice 
daily in hope to secure word from 
friends and relatives In Europe. 


Mountain Iron, Minn., Aug. 15 (Soe 

cial to The Herald.)— Harry Haniso^n 
left Tuesday for the University of 
California to study mechanical en- 
gineering. He Is a graduale of thA 
Mountain Iron liigh school and for 
some time past has been employed in 
the mechanical department of the 
Brunt mine. 

J. F. Muei^ch has been In Duluth as 
a witness in the case of the mininfr 
companies against the village 

Mayor Hagen, Clerk Ellertson 
Treasurer Merritt and George M Can- 
non, returned Wednesday evening from 
Duluth where they spent several days 
on business In the district court. 

Mr and Mrs. Jerry Burns of the* 

General Forrrastii. 

Chicago, Aug. 15. — Forecasts for the 
twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. m. 

Wisconsin — Partly cloudy tonight 
and Sunday, probably showers or 
tions: warmer tonight and in east and 
tlons; warme rtonight and In east and 
central portions Sunday. 

Minnesota — Partly elotidy tonight 
and Sunday, probjfMy local showers; 
warmer In east portion tonight; cooler 
in west portion Sunday. 

Iowa — (Jienerally fair tonight and 
Sunday; warmer tonight and In east 
portion Sunday 

North Dakota — Unsettled weather 
tonight and Sunday, probably local 
showers or thunderstorms, cooler Sun- 

Sooth Dakota — Generally fair tonight 
and Sunday; cooler in west and central 

future home. Mr. Burns has been on 
the range Jor several years and for 
some time past has been running a 
steam shovel at the Helm**r mine. 

Joy Parsons, 2-year-old daugtiLer of 
Dr. and Mrs. Parsons, who has been 
seriously ill for several days, is re- 

C. E. Hendrtck of Virginia, general 
superintendent for tbe Pittsburg Iron 
Ore company, visited the Brunt mine 
Thursday morning. 

Mr. EilerUon is arranging to raise 
his two-story restaurant about eight 
feet aad will then put a concrete 
foundation under it. thus making an 
extra story to tbe building. He is 
also building a barn and ice house in 
the rear. 

Mrs. Gore, who has been visiting in 
Virginia for a month or so has re- 
turned to her home hete. 

Miss Mabel Hanson has returned to 
her home here after an absence of sev- 
eral weeks. 

Gus Linder, the contractor of Hib- 
bing, has commenced the erection of a 
concrete bridge over the stream near 
the D. M. & N. depot, a much needed 


AbUeae 80 70 

Alpeiia 74 54 

Amarillo CO 

BatUeford 84 4« 

HLsmarck 84 60 

Boite WO 68 

Boston 82 68 

liufYalo 76 GO 

Cairo 04 

Caiir«ry 86 48 

niarles City 52 

Chtrleston 88 72 

C'liicago 74 62 

Concordia 68 

Dareiiiiort €0 

Denver 88 «6 

Vea ModiMB 80 58 

..SO 58 

Dodge 88 60 

Dubuqtie 80 54 

OULUTH 78 52 

Mu.oDton 72 52 

Escaiiaba TO 52 

Fort SmHli 6<S 

Galvtstoii 88 80 

Grand Haten ... 70 60 

r.reen Bay 74 52 

Havre 02 58 

Helena 88 62 

Hounlitoa 51 

HiiTon M 60 

IMIaDapolis ao 

Jank.sonvUle 94 72 

Kamlr ops 92 US 

Kan.<aa City 82 64 

Keokuk 60 

KnoxvUle n 6tf 

lA* 50 

Uu.dw 56 

Ii0ul»vUI« 86 64 

Madison 76 56 

MarqueOe 70 54 

Medicine Hat. ...R2 54 

Meinnhls 8fl 74 

Miles nty 98 54 

KlUwaukee 80 80 


tween Sixth ani Seventh streets and 
to alley between Seventh and Eighth 
streets, east alley In block three. Pllls- 
bur>' addition, blocks 4, 5, € and 8 in 
Rooney's addition, connecting up with 
extension In bicck nine, Rooney's ad- 
dition and one block east in the Fair- 
view addition. Hock 11. 

Mlr.Ledosa 78 51 

Moueua 02 56 

Moi'tgomery 90 74 

Montreal 78 58 

Moorlieud 78 56 

NasliTiUo 68 

New Orleana 90 76 

Sew York 80 70 

NorUi natie 1)2 60 

Oklalwma 86 64 

Omaha 84 64 

I'airy ^uiid .... 74 56 

iniceiiis 104 80 

Pierre 94 66 

J'lllsburg «4 60 

Port Arthur 70 46 

Pcrtland. Or 82 CO 

Prince Allwrt ...74 

Qu'.\ppelle 84 42 

Raleigh 86 70 

liapld CHy 88 66 

Bosetmrg 92 54 

koswoll 58 

m. ijovU S2 68 

Rt. Paul 52 

Salt Lake City... 96 70 

San Diego 72 02 

Sail Francisoo. . . .64 54 

Saalt Ste. Marie.fi4 54 

Seattle 72 5C 

SlicriUan 92 54 

Shreve.^jrt 76 71 

Sioax City 82 62 

Spokane 00 06 

Springfleld, 111. 60 

SprlngfleUi. Mo 64 

S«lft Current t>4 44 

Tampa 02 74 

Toledo 80 56 

Val<-ntlne 66 

\Va.<hli)gion 86 68 

Wi<-hlta 64 

Wllliston 94 56 

Wlnneniucc* 96 56 

Winnipeg T2 52 

Y«llo«'sttine 89 54 


Two Harbors Homestead Will Enjoy 
an Outing There Sunday. 

Two Harbors, Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The local Ameri- 
I can Yeomen have completed all plans 

J for the fourtb anniversary picnic to- 

I n-orrow. 

j J. H. Murphy, state manager of St. 

I Paul will give an address as will 
Thomas J. Grose, district manager of 
Minneapolis. Miyor Towl will wel- 
come the visitors, and Attorney B. F. 
Fowler will giv? an address on "Fra- 
ternity." P. F. Harouff. manager of 
the range district, including Two Har- 
bors, will be <hairman of the day, 
while Paul A. Neumann, local foreman, 
will be in charge of the sports. Many 
Yeomen are expt^cted from Duluth, Su- 
perior, Proctor and range homesteads. 
Mr. Grose arrived Friday afternooi 
and will be in charge of the degree 
staff of the order, which will Initiate 
a class Sunday evening. 



Oid Resident and Formerly 

Lived at Soudan, 


Eveleth, Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Charles E. Anderson, 
aged 53, married, custodian of the city 
hall, for ten years a local resident, who 
prior to coming here lived fifteen years 
at Soudan on the Vermilion range, died 
shortly after midnight last night at 
his home here of cancer. A widow and 
five sons, three of whom are going to 
school here and the other two em- 
ployed here survive. 

The funeral will be held Monday 
afternoon from the Swedish Lutheran 
church and the interment will be the 
first made In the new Eveleth ceme- 

his family here and Is employed at 
one of the nalnes. 

Mrs. Tom Applegate and mother 
were visitors at the Swain farm Thurs- 

Charles Johnson, who was employed 
here with the Duluth Diamond Drill 
company has left for home. 

Several teams from Marble and Cal- 
unn t were put to work P^riday build- 
ing a road from the A. Guthrie & 
Co.'s camps and other buildings to 

Walter Carroll returned home last 
evening after spending two weeks in 
Chisholm and Hibbing looking over 
some work for the Arthur Iron Min- 
ing company. 

Glenn Wellls, editor for the Grand 
Rapids Herald Review, was a caller in 
the village this week. 

State Examiner and Deputy 
Going Over the Records. 

Chisholm, Mirin., Aug. 15. — (Specltl 
to The Herald.! — State Examiner A. 
E. Fritz, and Deputy J. O. Cedarburg 

yesterday looked over the records In 
the city hall. The records on the munic- 
ipal court have only recently received 
a special audit by Auditor Williamson 
of Duluth. Examiner Fritz will advise 
as to the best method of precedure of 
the books in t if recorder's office. 
Messrs. Temple, Webb & Co. of St. 
Paul made their annual check of these 
books about Apill 1, and gave a very 
satisfactory repcrt. but it is said since 
which time money has been paid out 
at the rate of 3:25,000 to JT5,000 per 
month and no entries made to cover 
aside from the issuance of village war- 
rants. It Is not believed that any seri- 
ous difference exists aside from not 
having made th • entries at the time 
the transactions took place. State Ex- 
aminer Fritz will submit a report to 
the village coun< il. 

Exhibits Will Consist En- 
tirely of Duluth Made 

The next meeting of the general 
committee for the Third Annual In- 
dustrial and Agricultural Exposition, 
win be held at the Commercial club at 
12:15 Monday. 

The estimates on which the budget 
will be based are expected to be re- 
ported at that time. As soon as the 
whole expense of the exposition is esti- 
mated the rentals for booths will be 
fixed and the booths will be offered. 

The exposition will be on a little dif- 
ferent plan this year. The committee 
has decided to confine industrial ex- 
hibits strictly to Duluth-made articles 
— the object of the show being to edu- 
cate Duluth people as to the articles 
made in Duluth and to promote the 
use of Duluth-made goods. The re- 
striction is not expected to reduce the 
number of exhibitors, as the space 
available will hardly suffice for Du- 
luth-niade products. 

The home-products dinner ha# also 
been eliminated this year on account 
of the difficulty of serving a large 
crowd and of arranging the dinner at 
the Curling rink. 

A good beginning was made on the 
agricultural exposition year, and 
the committee in charge expects to 
build on it this year. Potatoes will 
again be the feature, and several spe- 
cial prizes will be offered for that prod- 
tict. The garden exhibits will be 
awarded liberal premiums and every 
effort will be made to get a large num- 
ber of them, but emphasis in outside 
advertising will be laid on the potato 
exhibit in the hope that potato buyers 
will be attracted to Duluth as a central 
potato market. 

Last year the exposition attracted 
many potato buyers to Duluth. The 
exhibits engendered in them a whole- 
some respect for the potato production 
of Northeastern Minnesota, and they 
are expected to be back this year to 
see the samples of this year's crop. 



Guthrie & Co. Prepare to Remove 
Overburden on Calumet Property. 

Calumet, Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald-)— A. Guthrie & Co.. St. 
Paul contractors, are working very 
rapidly on section Ifi, having already 
put up several camp.s. a warehouse and 
other buildings. They expect to put 
shovels to stripping in a week or two. 

Chester H. Scannell motored from 
Hibbing Wednesday evening and was 
accompanied as far as Swan Lake by 
E. Northey. 

William Staiey of Pengilly wae a 
caller In the village thi^ week. 

J. J. Dorsey of the Upbam Drill com- 
pany left Friday noon to spend Sun- 
day in Duluth. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Carlson, who left a 
short time ago for New York expecting 
to go to Sweden tQ visit with rela- 
tives, are on their w^^ ^ack, not being 
able to get passag^ on the boats. 

H. E. Peterson left for Keewatin to 
work there with his team. 

A. Pierle of Marble was In the vil- 

Helmer location left this week for 1 lage this week. 

Kentucky, where they will make their I John Blanch of Virginia has moved 


Two Hibbing Men Have Thrilling 
Voyage Across Atlantic. 

Hibbing, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — John S. Johnson and 
Andrew P. Nelson have returned from 
Christiana, Norway, where they at- 
tended the one hundredth anniversary 
crl»-bration of Norway's independence, 
and from Melma, Sweden, where they 
attended the world's fair exposition. 
They were passengers on the Maure- 
tania, one of the last liners to clear 
for an American port before the Eu- 
ropean war. 

"The apprehension that we would be 
taken back to Liverpool, when we 
were eager to have clear passage 
home, safe away from the hostilities, 
passt-^," Mr. Johnson said, "and the 
passengers settled down for what they 
hoped would be a quick and unevent- 
ful voyage. 

"It was quick enough, but I cannot 
j say It was uneventful. Things began 
to happen Aug. 6. The wireless oper- 
ator picked up word that the Maure- 
tania was threatened by two German 
cruisers, and the ship's officers imme- 
diately took all precautions to Keep 
out of their way. 

"Our course was changed abruptly 
to the north when the captain received 
instructions by wireless from tb* 
British cruiser Essex to make for Hal- 
ifax. N. S.. and we entered that port 
Thursday. Aug. €, under convoy of the 


Steamer Olive Runs Aground, All 
Aboard Escaping. 

Tower, Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special to 

The Herald.) — Ttie steamer Olive ran 

on a reet in L! Vermilion yester- 
day afternoon and partially sank, all 
of the crew of ten escaping in life 
boats. Capt. William Osterberg 
blames low water In the lake for the 
accident. After striking the bow dis- 
appeared in deeup water, the stern re- 
maining on the reef. 

The steamer E.rma D. and two bar- 
ges lightered the portion of the cargo 
that could be r^^ached, and later an- 
chored the craft so tbiat she will not 
slide into deep water. The Olive Is 
owned by Osterberg Bros, of this city. 



Big Engagement Is Looked 

for Near the 


London, Aug. 15, 6:15 a. m. — Aus- 
trlans have forced an entry into Sabaq, 
Servia, thirty-seven miles west of Bel- 
grade, according to a Reuler di:spatch 
from The dispatch says also that 
the Austrians have entered Losnitza, 
but have been repulsed in a renewal 
of their attempt to cross the Danube 
at Belgrade. 

The correspondent of the Exchange 
Telegraph company says 400,000 Aus- 
trlans made a concerted attack on the 
Servian frontier but were repulsed all 
along the line. 

A Renter dispatch from Nish, giving 
the offlcial Servian account of frontier 
fighting, also says 400,000 lAuHtriana 
have been repulsed with heavy casual- 
ties, although through foroe of num- 
bers they did succeed in passing the 
Save. The dispatch says the Servian* 
have concentrated for a big engage- 
ment expected tonight, and that the 
Austrian entry into Sabac is considered 
of no serious importance. 


Men That Suffer From Nervousness 

Restored to Normal Health 

and Strength. 

Grand Rapids. Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Emll Haataja, a 
miner whose home i.s in Bovey, but 

who is employed at the Grand Rapids Every normal and healthy man ha« 

m ne near here, is missing, and his a natural and abundant endow^Pnt of 

relatives are making an active search ootentiai Vn^nrv o^h '^"Y . ^ 

for him. Haataja was last seen Aug. ' Setfc Nerv? Pc^wer U«lf«'''o*r v^^^' 

12 when he went to the office of the Enerev arl di^^^n fr«,!r tl k. ->'""''f 

Interstate Iron company here to draw g "rel^^j^^^e rZ^^nUr I?,*!*".^ blood and 

his pay. He got his check and left Brain and th.H.ffi^Lrv-*^*"''?. "*' ^^* 

the office in ccmpany with another for " ^''in thl r!F.7^"^ ^^^*'''^"*°«''». 

man who had gone to the mining com- 5.°*:..!^!? J" >he performance of the in- 
pany office with him. 

voluntary function and voluntary ac- 
tions of the Nerves. 

Viitlttnic In Dulath. 

Virginia, Minn. Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. O. Lenney 
and daughter Jane left for Duluth yes- 
terday, where they will spend a few 
weeks visiting relatives. 

W. H. Eng of Duluth. who has been 
attending to bus ness in Fort Frances 
and International Falls, has returned. 
He makes his headquarters here. 

Mrs. Nel« Martinson of Duluth is 
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. r ,. 
David Fortl. 

Mr. and Mrs. -AVilliam J. Sullivan of 
Nashwauk are visiting here for the 


Grand Rapids, Minn.. Aug. 16. (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — President George 
E. Vincent of the University of Minne- 
sota. President B. F. Nelson of the 

board of re«enta. Charles Sommers. | tffied by Congressman C. B. Miller that 
George H Partridge, Pierce Butler. A. I at the time Charles Johnson died, he 
E. Rice. W J. Mayo. M. M. Williams I had plans 

Pennlom for 'k'eteran** l¥i4«w. j 

Chisholm. Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special , 
to The Herald.) — Commander William 
Clements of Major Wilkinson Camp. \ 
Spanlsh-Americar war veterans, is no 

and Fred B. Snyder, regents of the 
university, and Dean George Woods of 
the agricultural school of the state 
university, were here Thursday after- 
noon and Friday evening. They are on 
a tour of inspection of the various ag- 
ricultural schools and agricultural ex-' 
perlment and demonstration stations 
The party Is at Crookston today to 
inspect the agricultural school and ex- 
periment station. 

Virginia Water Vixt^wtlnnm. 

Virginia. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The city council went 
over the plans and specifications of the 
construction of water mains and ex- 
tensions on the North Side with the 
water and light committee and agreed 
to Install mains In the following 
places: Water extension to allejr be- 

js perfected and favorable ac- ! 
tion taken for th€ pension in his favor. I 
Mr. Clements will /low take up with j 
Mr. Miller the nratter of iwocuring a' 
pension for Mrs. Johnson and the six ] 
children. In addition to this an effort I 
will be made to procure money for Mrs. 
Johnson under the mother's pension | 
act. I 

Brave* Defeat Plato*. 

Chisholm, Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— The Chisholm Braves 
defeated the Plui os at the first game 
played on the new village .park yes- 
terday, 9 to 8. The same teams will 
play again today weather permitting. 
— « 

Grand r»rk«'Y Director. ' 

Grand Forks. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to Tbe Herald.) — H. B. Frame of 
We«tche»ter. Pa., wa3 yesterday elect- 

In health these reservoirs of Vital 
Power are so abundant that the whole 
physical and mental being is filled and 
thrilled with the triumphant conscious- 
ness of power, of vitality. Such men 
possess personal magnetism, and un- 
consciously inspire those who come 
kito social or business relations with 

It's different with the man that suf- 
fers from ailments caused by weak 
impoverished Nerves, the man that is 
up in th^ air" from the least dis- 
turbance. Such men have little mas- 
tery or self-control, they "feel weak" 
and "run down." are "nervous" and 
have "lost ambition." If you suffer 
from frequent Headaches, loss of sleep 
and have spells of despondency, it 
probably means that your Nerves are 
starving for lack of energy, such aa 
you derive from correct treatment 
with Organo-Therapy and Electro- 
Therapy. In the opinion and experi- 
ence of the Progrressive Medical Doc- 
tors there is nothing else that will 
equally restore suffering men so 
quickly to Health and Happiness. 

We have made diseases of men our 
life study, and we have been eminently 
successful. The effect of the treatment 
is to cure those diseases and to restore 
men to the /uH enjoyment of nature's 
best gifts to the normal physical and 
mental conditions that characterize 

Our offir-es are open from 9 a. m. to 
8 p. m.. at No. 1 West Superior street. 
All consultations are free. 






,„ l « ■■» ■ 





August 15, :1914. 

shipment werl iJSttv 1915 models, and. 
with one or Otv^exceptlona. were al- 
ready sold. thei*Aar taking thfm from 
under the protection of the United 
I btates. Two of the cars had been 
sold to Germans residing; at Tsingtau. 
while others were going to customers 
farther inland 

as to the coming year's business was 
shown in the most substantial way 
possible—every dealer at the conven- 
tion signing Increased contracts for 
Immediate, car deliveries. 

F. A. Harris, commercial manager of 
the Hupp company, in his capacity as 


M. W. Turner Tells How 

Streamlines and Fenders 

Are Made. 

"Streamline bodies and crowned fen- 
ders were not used on automobiles un- 
til within the last year or so for the 
simple reason that nobody knew how 
to make them." states- M. W. Turner 
luoal distributer for the Hayn.s. Amer- 
icas first car. "The most logical ma- 
terial from which to build bodies is 
sheet steel, but the difficulty conies in 
obtaining the desired curves and 
general contour. The first sheet steel 
bodies were laboriou.<5l%- worked up and 
shaped by hand with the aid of small 
P<iwer hammers and foot presses. The 
, metal would be thin at one curve and 
unduly thick at another, so that the 
re-sults were generally unsatisfactory-. 

"In keeping willi the history of the 
automobile industry, improvements 
have come rapidly, and now the bodies 
are formed in gigantic presses. Any 
dfsired curve or streamline effect may 
be obtained by merely aftering the 
shape of the dies of the press. The 
streamline body of the new Haynes 
light six car represents the latest 
achievement of the body makers. The 
long swteping lines are pressed into 
the steel under great pressure, and 
there i.s no hammering out at any point 
In ord r to develop the curves. Con- 
sequently, the steel is of uniform 
thickness and strength at all points. 
All joints are electrically welded at 
the doors, so that the finished body 
Is actually composed of a single piece 
of sheet steel without seams. A light 
construction is obtained in combina- 
tion with the desired rigidity. 

"Following the success of the stream- 
line body, came the first crowned fen- 
ders. These are being pressed out In 
dies, but the chief objection to the 
process is that a heavy gauge steel 
must be used to make a durable fonder. 
The latest practice is to roll the crown 
Into the fender by passing the shaped 
fender between concave and convex 
roll* rs. Medium gauge steel can be 
used, which not only becomes very 
rigid on account of the arched effect 
of the crown, but materially aids in 
reducing the total weight of the car. 
The combination of the streamline body 
and the crowned fenders give the most 
pleasing appearance that has yet been 
attained in an automobile." 

proves popular 

Is at the same time a complete car of 
quality construction throughout. The 
new block motor is in my opinion the 
best engine Kissel ever built, and the 
sturdintss generally of the chassis 
construction, is in keeping. It is a car 
that will sell itself." 



Motor Cars Will Convey 

Thousands to Panama 


Motor cars will vie with the rail- 
roads in conveying the many thousands 
who will attend the Panama-Pacific 
exposition in San Francisco next vear 
according to M. A. Croker and Fred 
Wilkins. pilots of the Saxon car that 
made the coast-to-coast run over the 
Lincoln highway. 

The drivers upon their return to De- 
troit after crossing the continent in 
thirty days declared that at least 2,500 
motorists will tour to the coast for the 
exposition. They found interest over 
the idea at a high pitch in every 
section of the country. 

"Ky 1916 the Lincoln highway will 
be in much better shape than it is 
now," said Mr. Croker. "and it should 
not be a difficult feat to traverse the 
continent by automobile. One thing 
the run of the Saxon car did was to 
prove that it Is possible for a small 
car to run from ocean to ocean, even 
with roads in some sections of the 
West still in primitive condition. 

"Only a few years ago the largest 
and most powerful cars would not 
have attempted to go across the con- 
tinent. By contrast we found the feat 
not only possible but a simple matter, 
showing that a light car may even 
have some advantages over the heavier 
cars for country driving as well as in 
the cities. 

"With the opening of the coming 
spring there is going to be a great 
rush of tourists to California and from 
conservative estimates we figure that 
fully 2,500 motorists will Journey to 
the coast for the exposition." 

gathering in the big crops. He is up 
at daybreak and works till dusk, but 
in the evening you will often find him 
taking an automobile spin through the 
country before bedtime. 

"After the harvest is over, a number 
of farmers and their families congre- 
gate In Hutchinson, in the heart of the 
Kansas wheat belt, where they start a 
two or three weeks' automobile tour 
Into the mountains of Colorado. It is 
simply a 'go-as-you-please' affair with 
no one seeking to reach the destina- 
tion ahead of the others. It is more 
after the fashion of a motor caravan. 
If one car gets Into difficulties, the 
others stop to lend a helping hand. 
Last year about sixty cars made the 
trip and this year many more are ex- 

"Good roads have helped the farmer 
greatly from a mere financial stand- 
point, but already they have more than 
paid for themselves in the real plea- 
sure and recreation they enable him 
to get from his automobile." 




Are at Vancouver En Route 

for Tsingtau, 


Ofttcials of Xuk Panama-Pa. rifle ex- 
position are pfftmoting a mammoth 
motorcycle endurance run to center in 
San Francisco next year. According to 
present plans on-e contestant will be 
selected to represent each state in the 
Union on the run. Foreign riders will 
also be permitted to enter, malting the 
event International. It is contemplated 
that the start will be from NtiW York 
city the early part of May, the run 
to be made in stages of about 200 
miles a day, finishing at the exposi- 
tion grounds In San Francisco. Hand- 
some awards will, be given the riders 
who finish with the best scores. 
* * * 

George Middleton of Urbana, Ohio, ,^ 

Is counting on his motorcycle to help j elgn field' 

him land the Republican nomination 
for prosecuting attorney in his coun- 
ty. On the two-wheeler, Middleton Is 
visiting every nook and corner of the 
county, getting acquainted with the 
voters and gathering in recruits for 
his cause. .^^ 

• ' • * 

A leading automobile company of 
Louisville, Ky.. uses a motorcycle for 
rescue work. When a call of distress 
is received at the garage a motor- 
cyclist is immediately dispatched to 
the scene with necessary repair parts. 
The company finds the motorcycle 
Word has reached the Detroit office ' "luch more economical and efficient 

the afternoon the visitors were taken 
on a lake and river ride to Bois Blanc 
Bland, where dinner was served at li 
in the evening. A moonlight ride on 
' ^'^^3 ^l!^ followed the dinner and 
I vaudeville on the main deck kept the 
dealers in the right frame of mind 
• • ♦ 
Some little anxiety is felt at the De- 
troit office of the Maxwell Motor com- 
pany concerning the whereabouts of 
several of its representatives 

Arnold Foeister, Maxwell represen- 
tative in Austria and captain of a cav- 
alry troop in the Austrian army, has 
undoubtedly joined his troop as no 
communication has been received from 
him in several days. Mr. Foerster is 
thoroughly trained in army tactics and 
has won several medals of honor in 
the service of his country. 

Another foreigner whose patriotism 

nas called him to his country's aid Is 

?L- "^fl*^"' <"ount Krysanowt-ky, one of 

the ablest men in the Maxwell's for- 

Count Kry^anowsky was 

the city clerk states is doing work 
formerly requiring twenty-two horse 
teams. The truck, which is kept run- 
"l"f twenty-four hours with three 

crew shifts, cost $27 a day. Including I for two re-filllnffs 

maintenance, operation and wages, am 
against |121 a day for the horse-drawa 
vehicles replaced by It. It has a rec- 
ord of covering seventeen blocks In 
twenty-one minutes, including time 

more 1915 Jinnoncemcms 


for this service 
would be 

of the Maxwell Motor company that a 
shipment of 1915 Maxwells, consigned 
to Tsingtau, China, has been held up in 
Vancouver, whence they were to be 
shipped by boat to Tsingtau. 

This bit of news has a special sig- 
nificance just now as Tsingtau is a 
German province, and the German 
army is concentrating at this point. 
Great Britain will, of course, take 
every precaution to see that no exports 

leave her province for other countries, i than 300 pounds 
and, for this reason, has undoubtedly 
seized the consignment for the German 
province, as a contraband of war. 

The Maxwell cars included in this 

than an automobile 

Over a course that was upgr&de most 
all of the way, McGregory Seabrook 
of the Washington (D. C.) Motorcycle 
club rode his two-wheeler over twen- 
ty-four miles on one quart of gaso- 
line. Seabrook carried a tandijm pas- 
senger on his machine, the combined 
weight of the two riders being more 

• • * 
The Dominion of Canada motorcvcle 
championship , race meet will be held 
at Winnipeg Aug. 8 to 10. 

last heard from in Paris on his way to 
Brustels. He also holds a captaincy 
in the army of his fatherland and with- 
out doubt has returned to Russia 
* ♦ ♦ 
Further public recognition of the 
Cadillac comes from California, where 

Fifty-one improvements are incor- 
porated in the 1915 Bulck, according to 
the annL>uncement of the now models 
made last week by C. E. Flnlay. local 
manager of the Northwest Buick com- 
pany. Washington agent. Among the 
more Important Improvements are the 
electric control on the dash, increased 
breakinK surface, full streamline body, 
oval radiator, tungsten valves, non- 
skid tir>?s on rear wheels, dimmer on 
the headlights, inside curtains. im- 
proved lire rack and windshield with- 
out stai s. 

» * • 

A series of automobile tours on a 
scale hitherto unapproached in motor- 
ing history is now in progress, featur- 
ing the apearance of the first of the 
new Studabaker "Four" and "Six" 
models, and the deliveries of demon- 
strating cars to the thousands of 
StudcbaKer dealers in various parts of 
the country. 

In order to get these cars into the 
hands ol' the dealers at t^e first pos- 
sibe moment, trainload shipments 
are beifl? sent each of the Studebaker 
branches. The dealers meet at an ap- 
pointed time and drive their cars 

the highway commissioners have iii<5t ' home, thus avoiding the delay which 


Local Kissel Kar Agent 

More Than Pleased With 


"For immediate and appreciative re- 
sponse. I have never in my experience 
known of so effective an automobile 
announcement as that of the new Kis- 
B'l Kar detachable top." says J. T. 
Peacha, Jr., local agent for the Kissel 

"The explanation Is easy. The same 
service that is offered by the Kissel 
Kar '36' with detachable top, former- 
ly necessitated the use of separate 
complete bodies at an initial cost to 
the owner of at least $1,000 more. And 
In addition to the oriKlnai investment, 
the changing of bodies has meant a 
further expense of at least $100 a year. 

"In the detachable Sedan top, every 
advantage of the finest closed coach is 
preserved. There is nothing to indi- 
cate a makeshift, nothing that dis- 
pleases the eye. nor that sacrifices 
comfort or convenience. All joining 
bt)lts. top irons and hinges are con- 
cealed beneath the lining of the car. 
Electric wiring Is automatically con- 
nected as the two halves meet. And 
the work of* converting the car may be 
done by anyone who can use an ordi- 
nary wrench and screwdriver. 

"The plan of the detachable top Is 
so simple that many people at first ask 
why it has not been done before. The 
answer is that it was not and is not 
possible with the conventional four- 
door touring body, the forward doors 
offering an insurmountable objection. 
But of the two-door Kissel Kar tour- 
ing body It is a logical and expected 

"The tremendous public interest in 
this body feature has not. I am happy 
to say, obstructed the merits of the 
new '36* chassis. Here is a chassis 
that ha.=< everything, power, economy, 
beauty, riding quality, all in the most 
liberal measure. While selling for sev- 
eral hundnd dollars less than any 

.-^.sel Kar was ever before listed. It I at present he 

Crop Reports Enthuse Dis- 
tributers of Overland 

Early prophesies of a record auto- 
mobile business among the Western 
farmers during the next twelve 
months are confirmed by government 
crop reports. In that section of the 
country the volume of motor car sales 
depends almost entirely upon agricul- 

"Overland distributers throughout 
the West are enthusiastic over the 
prospects of a busy season after har- 
vest is over," says John N. Willys, 
president of the Willys-Overland com- 
pany. "Never before have conditions 
been so uniformly favorable for the 
farmer from coast to coast and lakes 
to gulf. There is a bumper crop in 
wheat. Corn is well above the ten- 
year average, hay is abundant, pas- 
tures are green, cattle is bringing a 
good price and there is an air of pros- 
perity throughout the rural districts 
which rises superior to legislation and 
business pessimism. 

"This condition means many more 
automobiles for the farmers. The 
time has passed when every farm 
horse scared at the sight of a motor 
car — even in the thinly populated dis- 
tricts. Automobiles have become a 
rural necessity. They are considered 
Indispensable by the more prosperous 
class of farmers. With a motor car 
the farmer who lives ten miles or more 
from town Is practically as Indepen- 
dent as the man whose house is just 
outside the city limits. 

"In four years Kansas alone lost 
70,000 horses. During the same period 
the state gained 20,000 automobiles. 
Of these, almost three-fourths are 
owned by the farm population. Many 
of the big farms In Western Kansas 
do not use more than half a dozen 
horses today, instead of the forty or 
fifty they were forced to keep a few 
years ago. Automobiles, motor trucks 
and gasoline tractors have taken their 

"The American farmer not only has 
come to realize that he can enjoy, but 
demands the better things of life just 
as much as the man of the city. Just 

News and Gossip of 
the Automobile World 

with the best aqd most expensive cars 
of European design and manufacture. 
• ♦ . * 
Thanks to advances made in equip- 
ment and the simplification of oontrol. 
women can handle and enjoy the gaso- 

The Franklin Six-Thirty chassis !s 
84.4 per cent efficient, according to a 
recent test made in the extensive auto- 
mobile laboratory of the Worcester 
Polytechnic institute at Worcester. 

In this test the car was run with dence and freedom a<« m^n 
the transmission In high or direct gear, began to take mm-e f 

The rear wheels rested on big steel whit, „n im.^ii^? !J* .♦ V 

drums which were connected to water ' '^-*'" *" efficient self-starter was 
brakes, absorbing and measuring the 
power. This measured the power that 
is used to propel the car on the road. 

The result of the test showed that 
84. 4 per cent of the power developed 
by the Franklin engine is used to pro- 
pel the car and only 15.6 per cent la 
lost in friction in the tires, slippage 
j and in the friction of the drivin.? 
mechanism bearings, etc. 
« « • 

- Winning out with a "green" car over 
f'Urteen famous American and six 

purchased three Cadillacs for use "n 
inspection of highway surveys \1- 
most at the same time the state com- 
missioners made their choice, the com- 
missioneis of Riverside county bought 
a Cadillac for similar work over their 
new highways. 

For some years, state, county and 
municipal officers the country over 
have been selecting Cadillacs for the 
particularly hard work in their 
charge; and that this car continues to 
pe the choice seems evidence that It 
has performed all expected of it 

In California the car's reputation 
hard service is being enhanced almost 
daily by the new applications for 
Cadillac membership in the 50,000-mile 
club. One of the most notable in- 
stances is that of a laundry company 
'"..^*^^^^"* which owns a Cadillac 
with a record of 150,000 miles and still 
in service. Even this is exceeded by 
cars in the hands of two private own- 
f r« '"„^«sadena. One of these has gone 
153,000 miles and the other 165,000 
miles; they are both on the go every 
day and their owners are proud of 

* * ♦ 

Coleman A. Mulford and party of 
Great Neck, L. I., abandoned their mo- 
tor trip to the Pacific coast after reach- 
ing the gates of the Yellowstone na- 
tional park In Wyoming. An urgent 1 
business call from the East was the i 

The Mulford trip, which was made i 
Iw * }^}^ Kissel Kar, covered more ' 
than 6,000 miles, and on the return to ' 
an average of more than ! 
a day was made. No \ 
mechanical trouble was experienced ! 

♦ * » I 
w ^} J5^. ^'ational Automobile shows to I 
be held In New York and Chicago. Jan ' 

might ensue, were they to wait for 
the doubtful schedule of railway 
freight trains. 

Tours of this nature are taking 
place from New York. Boston. At- 
lanta, Philadelphia, St. Louis Dallas 

Kansas City. Omaha, Los Angeles* 
Minneapolis and Portland. 

• * • 

When the Olds Motor works an- 
nounced a new four-cylinder model 
early m the season, considerable dls- 
^"^»'9n was caused by the price, set 
fi, r :x}^' s'nce it was determined 
tnat the new car should uphold th» 
well-known Oldsmobile reputation 
for quality. The makers promised a 
^f'.w , ^ should be the exact replica. 
^L *'**'''"^ '^^S Six " in everything but 
size, and many thought the price In- 
congruous with that promise—for 
the specifications of the lighter car 
seemed to put it in at least the |2,00(V 

Now comes word of a changed 
price— not upward as many predicted 
— but downward, by $65. 

• « • 

Last season the automobile industry 
w-as made to blink by the appearance 
of a four-cylinder car on the Amerlcaa 
market, embodying a great many of 
the proven and accepted European 
features most prominent of which wa» 
tvpe rm.^ speed, high efficiency block 

it II'/^k''*'"^^'*^ *^^ Jeffery Four and 
It numbered among its other European 
features, imported annular ball bear- 
f.^V ^C}^^ 13)almler leather coupling- 
which had never before been used in 
this country, and a Rothschild designed 

A Roof of Your Own 

Is it the dream of your life to have a roof 
of your own over your head ? Are you lust 
dr^^^mlng about it. or are you working te 

Weekly savings have made the first pay- 

r^li °" ""^"^ ^ ^^^"th ^^^'"e. and have 
freed many more from debt. Become at 
once a "WEEKLY SAVER" at 
National Bank and make 


the First 
dream a 

: Nfw York 
! 185 miles 

now even the great-grandmoth.irs are 
piloting cars. 

The reference to the great-grand- 
mother is not a rhetorical flourish but 
a sales fact, for along comes C. C. 
Bowers of the Cadillac Automobile 
company of Indianapolis, who reports 
just such a state of affairs in the fem- 
inine movement. Tie great-grand- 
mother is Mrs. Ella Smith of indian- 
- „... apolls, who bought a Cadillac and pro- 
crack foreign cars at Indianapolis. tf*u- | ceeded to give the entire family of four 
ing first place in the Potlatch event : generations a ride. The four grenera- 
at Tacoma, breaking all mountain- tlons Included her son. W. H Smith 
climbing records on Mount Hamilton ] her grandson. H. R. Smith, and her 
in California and being credited with : great-granddaughter. Mary Louise 
several other victories in various Smith 

line automobile with the" same c".ifi- Fnt^ntil'^of ^-'S^.^^MTerii^'nU^'o? 

i men. Tho ladies both shows, to give prominence lo the 

ntercst in driving < cycle, light and small car Industry by 

. , .. f-starter was de- ; setting aside a section commensurate 

vfcloped. Gradually more and nore of : with the desires of the ma^Cfacturltl 

now'^^I "tL'r.i*° ^^^.J^^r'- ^"^1" this field. Manager MTles has writ! 

First National Bank 

of Duluth. 
Capital. Surplus and Profits $2,503,000. 

is busy threshing and 

D. H., 8 15-14. 

events, the Maxwell Motor company. 
Inc., Detroit, Mich., announces that it 
! will place three entries in the com- 
ing Fjlgin road races. 

The Maxwell team, managed by the 
Invincible Ernie Moross, will be com- 
posed of the same drivers who have 
pushed the Maxwell racer to the front 
In previous events this season Ilughio 
Hughes. Teddy Tetzlaff and Billy Carl- 
son. Moross will soon move the team I 
from 'Tacoma. where they made such a 
fine showing in the Fourth of July 
races, to Elgin. 111., where the man 
will work out the cars and get ac- 
customed to the track. 

The Elgin races, which will be held 
Aug. 21-22. will attract most of 
famous racers from all parts of 
country. Many have already signified 
their intention to enter. Predictions 
as to the winner of these events would 
be futile at this early hour, but it is 
safe to say that the Maxwell aggrega- 
tion will make a good showing when- 
ever they are entered. 
• « • 

Toledo. Ohio, which is rapidly mo- 
torizing its firer department, has or- 
dered from the Peerless Motor Car 
company five hook and ladder service 
trucks at a cost approximating ?25,000. 
Elyria. Ohio, has placed an order with 

for a four 

Mrs. Smith enjoys driving her own 
car, and says she does not find It diffi- 
cult or taxing on her strength 

• • ♦ 
*u "*^'t**" ^°" consider the keen rivalry 
il?*\^., ^^ always existed in the auto- 
mobile business, " said J. V. Hall, gen- 
eral sales manager of the Olds Motor 
works. It IS gratifying to note how 
clean automobile advertising has al- 
ways been kept. Seldom. If ever do 
you see one company using the space 
It buys at considerable expense in at- 
th!? v.T,^. *^ belittle or detract from 
the value of a rival product. This at- 

tlnJ^^ « "?L°"^' ^'^^'y commendable 

th.- ! „r.?,TH "V" ^thlcal .standpoint, but it is 

the!^"V7,<* business policy as well, for the 

public are naturally suspicious of the 

^r^i*'''" '",*''■ ?'^° attempts to boost 

iu\ cTm"pem!,^r.'^ ^^^^^'^'"^ * — «" 

• * 
W'lth the annual 

of automobll* 

conventions in 

dJJwe V^^ big meeting of Hupmoblle 
dealers from all sections of the coun- 
try wound up the week's events in 
Detroit July 30, 31 and Aug. 1 

Called to the Detroit factory for the 
purpose of iijspecting the new 191B 
Hupmoblle. every one of the 170 deal- 
the Peerless company for a four- ^''s in attendance indorsed the hand- 
wheel tractor for a hook and ladder ■ some new, stream-like Hupp in the 
truck and for a Peerless police patrol. | strongest terms. 

These purchases were influenced to' The 1914 Hupp convention doubled 
some extent by the fact that Cleve- 1 '" numbers the attendance of last 
land has spent in the last year or two .>«ar and completely outstripped the 
nearly $100,000 for Peerless fire ap- ' ^^^^^ meeting Irt enthusiasm, 
paratus which has been operated at " I 



pleasant to face the task of using stove heated irons, is it ? 
As a matter of fact, they are annoying the year 'round. 
As soon as you begin to use a G-E Electric Iron the real 
hardship of i-roning day d-isappears. ^ 

G-E Electric Irons 

become hot without heating the air. They'save you the 
usual steps from ironing board to stove. You iron straight 
ahead with the same iron until your work is done The 
iron y.-y^eady for use a few minutes after you turn the 
switch and ■« .'.! not cool off until its task is finished. 
Theaverafre cost of operating the G-E Iron is but a few 
cents ft)r a whole week's ironing. Let us show you one. 


216 West First Street 


great increase in efficiency and a i 
great decrease in expense as compared j 
with the horse-drawn apparatus which j 
It displaced. ' I 

Some months ago Toledo bought a j 
six-cylinder combination hose chem- ^ 
ical and ladder wagon from the Peer- i 
les.s Motor Car company and had one : 
of Its horse-drawn steam pumping en- ' 
glnes motorized. These have given j 
exceptional service and the satlsfac- i 
tlon of the city officials with the pur- j 
chase led to the large order for hook ) 
and ladder trucks. 

« « * 

Kissel Kar 1,500-pound delivery 
wagons have been selected In competi- 
tion by two more United States mail 
contractors. In Seattle, where the firm ; 
of Miles & Foley deliver all the heavy 
mall for the government, the selection j 
of Kissel Kars is particularly compli- j 
mentary owing to the difficult hills i 
over which competitive tests were i 
made. The Fourth avenue hill in , 
Seattle is declared to be the hardest I 
regularly traveled grade to be found ■ 
In any American city. This hill was ; 
made the final test that resulted in j 
the victory of the Kissel Kar. 

Harry Kettering of San Diego, Cal., | 
is the other mail contactor preferring 
Kissel Kar trucks. In addition to its [ 
use as a mail carrier, Mr. Kettering! 
will use one truck for passenger car- 
riage between San Diego and Julian, 

Since the adoption of Kissel Karl 
trucks by the United States govern- ( 
ment for the parcel post service in j 
Washington. D. C, postoffice officials 
and mail contractors have watched I 
the/n closely and the result has been j 
a haplJy .one for the Kissel Motor Car i 

I '•rtmna.jiv.- 

• • • 

Following an Overland victory in the 
Duesseldorf endurance run of the Ger- 
man Automobile club, two Overlai<J 
cars of the current model won gold 
medals for perfect performance in the 
recent reliability trials promoted by 
the Norwegian Automobile club. 

Dispatches state that this Norwegian 
test was one of the most severe ever 
attempted in that mountainous country. 
Of the entire field of twenty-three 
starters, only six cars. Including the 
two Overlands, were able to complete 
the run with non-stop records. 

The sturdy qualities of the American 
car, built for our rough and luiiy 
American roads, have attracted much 
favorable comment by the excellent 
showing they make in compe* ion 

ten Edward Spooner, secretary of the 
Cyclecar Manufacturers National asso- 
ciation and secretary of the Cyclecar 
Association of America, thanking him 
for his promise of assistance In round- 
ing up the makers of the country and 
securing from them the number of 
niodels to be displayed and the amount 
or space that will be r^^quired It is 
I the intention of Mr. Miles, when as- ' 
I Vflf^ °l a sufficient number of ex- 
hibits of cycle, light and small cars, 
to set aside a special section and the 
question of the size of this section will 
be determined by the replies received. 
* ♦ * 

The latest claimant to motoring fa- 
vor is a booklet describing by means 
of text and maps a tour de luxe of 
about 1,500 miles, which takes in the 
world-famous resorts of the Berk- 
shires, the Adirondacks. Lakes George 
and Champlain, the Green and the 
White Mountains, the Maine lakes, and 
the New England coast from Rockland 
to New York. .The entire work has 
been arranged by Henry MacNalr for- 
mer editor of leading motor guides and 
maps, with the assistance of other ex- 
perts, and combines good roads, won- 
derful scenery and hotels of excellence 
and charm. 

Opposite each map are condensed di- 
rections with mileages, brief historical 
notes, and photographs of th<* most 
striking views and chief hoste. les, so 
that the traveler has constantly be- 
fore him all needful Information. a 
welcome relief from former cumbrous 
methods. The whole is beautifully 
printed on plate paper with dull ink 
thus eliminating the annoying glare 
when read in the sunlight, the artis- 
tic India tint being particularly rest- 
ful to the eye. This booklet, which is 
the product of Mr. MacNair's mature 
experience, may be had for asking, at 
letdlng automobile clubs, travel bu- 
reaus and from the publisher at 334 
Fifth Avenue, New York. 
« » « 

Reports on the work of motor driven 

street sprinkling apparatus disclo.'^es 

a r-markable story of economy over 

horses engaged in the same service. 

Optimism 1 Hibbing, Minn., has a Kissel-Kar 

I sprinkling and flushing outfit which 

n n 11^ I T I A I A ^^^ ^^^^'^ EFFECTS PROMPT SERVICF 

r KIN TING ^^:k**''^B 

- rowi_euce Bi4a..«Ui Ave. W >tii( ,t..^..i-, c. 

Eipert Packing of Household Goods! 

Ipment and stirage For this work ».//",■"■*• ^"=- ''°"' ">■■ 
rienced and rellabli packers oStv ,,^1"^'"°'' " '"'"^ "' ^''- 
=. service assured. GTa'n"e%iS'e' l^^^'t^i S^^^i^' -o"- 







< aU Grand 484—117 WKST FIRST STREET—MeJroso 4689 



im ^^m feofle top ^^e ^lw^ys mmm mmmm mmm to nm 


1- OR- 




Odds and Ends Slightly 
Soiled 25c a Dozen. 

If By Mall, Add 10c per Dozen 


18 and 20 Lake Ave. North 


Rankin PrintingCo 

Robi:. Rankin. Manager. 




We make a specialty of Union Label 
Water Mark Paper. 

221 West Superior St. Axa Bid*. 




oij^^^^^^^.^*^^"^**! Costs Less: Her- 
ald Classjfled LJrlngrs More. 

WHY? The largrest circulation of 
any paper in Minnesota outside the 
RESULTs'^^ mal<es you sure of 

PkoMe yoar ad and have yoar wantN 
•atUfled — Both PhoneM 324. 




17 Foarth Avenue West, Commercial Clab BnlldiaK 

-.*I^!Ti?£ -""f *'J^l2i"y f *"•« «^»e»»t. Price, are rUbt and fifteea 
•■ cxp^rlC-uce to bftck out KQfiraatt "" 


Sapplles (or all Cameras and Kodaka. 



1 H. 

I«elr»« 7)1 
ersB4l 73 j 







0/ Qualify anA Prompt 
Service at the n 


130 ami 132 WEST MICHIGA.V ST. 

Melrose 16«4— Grand 23G9-D. 

body .similar to those which he exhib- 
ited at the London and Paris shows. 

The new Jefftry Chesterfield Six Is 
right now creating: an equal amount 
of comment because It looks like a 
I'eugeot or a Delage and is the first 
moderate priced American car to In- 
corporattj the worm drive silent rear 

It Is said that 60 per cent of the cars 
In England are using worm drive rear 
axles ana that Frame and (lermany 
are rapidly taliing it up. The cTalms 
mado tor the worm drive would seem 
to be substantiated by its silent, smooth 
and effif-ient operation and economy of 
fuel. '1^1. wnnn and pinion being con- 
etanily in contact eliminates the Jerks 
Incident to starting or changing gears. 

Hotii the front and tonneau seats are 
tilted back su .li; to give a most rest- 
ful po^itf.ti: for long drives. The up- 
holst I- designed as to sltape It- 

self I ) rve.s of the human body 

and gi\f sui>('ort where it Is most 
need' il. 

The Jeffery Four and the Jeffery 
IJlg Six with Chesterfield seven pas- 
senger body rounds out the Jeffery 

* * * 

Motor car slogans eame Into exist- 
ence with the first automobile placed 
on the market and have been coined 
pretty frequently since. "No Hill Too 
Steep, No Sand Too Deep," "The Choice 
of Men Who Know," "Ask the Man 
"Who Owns One." "Car With a Con- 
science," "Car of the American Fam- 
ily" are all by-words that convey the 
name of some particular car to most 
of us. 

I^atest !if qiilsitions to the list of slo- 
gans Is th;it put forth by the Chandler 
Motor Car « i.rnpaiiy of Cleveland — "The 
Car With th« M.irvelous Motor." Dur- 
ing tho coming year, all efforts of 
Chaiidler salesmen and advertising men 
will bo devoted to placing the newest 
slogan In as many different quarters 
of tho Country as possible. 

Manufacturing operations at the 
Cleveland factory of the Chandler Mo- 
tor company, have doubled and trebled 
In Intensity since the 1315 announce- 
ment made recently. The profit-shar- 
ing plan by which Chandler Sixes can 
be purchased at ?200 les* cost than last 
year, ^nd the wweeplng success with 
which the has met everywhere, is 
re»i>on.<«lhl« for the great increase In 
actlvitir:-. rr.'ictlcally every Chandler 
dealer ha.-t doubled his orders for the 
coming season, and preparatlon.-i are 
under way for an extremely busy fall 
and e;irly winter. 

• * * 

A number of ;uM»(J refinements and 
conveniences aio noted In the new 
model of tho Sixun car which h;ts just 
been itiiMoiinced'. 

Prominent among the new f-fstures 
are full running boards with nioldel 
oral fender*. headlights In front, 
change In color to dark blue body 
with black '•unnlng gear, three hinged 
bonnet and gasoline filler cap extend- 
ing throuKh the cowl. 

Keflrii-ments have also been made 
In the mechanism of th« car butnoth- 
ingf In the way of radical change. 
8tan«lard motor car practice has been 
followed In mU the cs.sientlal featuifs 
of the car, such as the 4-cyUnder en 
iplno. sliding gear tran.smlsslon, dry 
rlate clutch, s«*ml-floatlng rear a."cle 
with pressed steel houi'lng, dron- 
forg'il In at-troated I-beam front axle 
Btandivid type of steerinff gear, and 
•tandnrd tread. 

Th« new car in noted for Its roomi- 
ness. Comparfttlve measureir.ents ahow 
that It poss'-sses as much log room and 
am ffrcat width as high priced cars. 
« * • 

Increased production, continuation 
of th# one chassis policy, marked re- 
duction In price and Introduction of a 
hew t>pe In an electrically started and 
lighted streamline touring car selling 
for less than |1,000. are striking fea- 
tures of the 1916 program of the Em- 
pire Atitomoblle company, as an- 
nounced this week. This gives the com- 
pany a line of tiiree distinct cars for 
Ihe year, a roadster being carried with 
the two touring cars. 

The announcement Is noteworthy as 
an indication of the Empire's steady 
advance along the lines i.ald down at 
the time of the company's foundation 
and steadfastly f(«llowed since that 
time. Lower prlco, tho reduction thii^ 
Year beln^f f50 for an Improved car, 
has become characteristic of the an- 
nual announcement, a practice macle 
possible by adherence to the one chas- 
ela plan. 

Tre new touring car Is one of "strik- 
ing hcfuity—wUh its streamline body 
and maity poltit.s of continental design 
as well as electric starting and light- 
ing It stand.'s out ns a harmonious 
blending of European beauty wltli 
American convenji nee. It has evcy- 
thing to bo desired for comfort, s.vfcty 
and I onvcnletito of the ni')toriPt. .'^cats 
are set low. Hllowlng backs of more 
than ortJlnary height. Upholptorlng 
throughout \3 TnrkL^h t.vpe of ."olrctei 
leather. All door hlnues arc conri^aled, 
and v.lth the body tapering back from 
fcowl gives a i«lea.'^ltig flush .olde 
effect, completed by the limousine 
back. Roll crown fenders add to the 
general attractive .nppeir.'^ncei 



Herr Falck's Ambition Is to 

See a Flyless 


Copenhagen, Aug. 15. — On the 'bill- 
boards of Copenhagen appears the 
sign, "The dangerous of all ani- 
mals Is not the lion, tha tiger or tho 
reptile, but — the fly." This Is the 
means Herr Falck uses in waging a 
campaign against Htos. 

Herr Falck Is the bitterest enemy 
the fly has In Scandinavia, and his one 
ambition Is to see a tlyless Denmark. 
To p^rcach his new crusade ho has 
organized in Copenhagen the first com- 
plete tly exhibition in the world. It 
contains every kind of weapon yet In- 
vented for trapping, poisoning or 
smearing Hies. Most of these contriv- 
ances come from the United States. 

An t>ld superstition that Herr Falck 
hopes to rid the people of Is that a 
Christmas lly brings good luck. A 
Christnuis tly, according to Herr 
If'alck. Is the potential mother of 195,- 
S12.500,aiiO descendants in the course 
of the summer season. 


Blooded Animals to Improve 
Stock in the North- 

London, Aug. 15. — For the purpose of 
Improving the breed of cattle in the 
Pacific Northwest, some important 
purchases (»f English cattle have been 
made her ■ for James J. HIH. One 

shipment is of fifty dairy shorthorn 
bulls, which will be given away to as 
many counties in that section of the 

^ country. Each one of these bulls Is 
• bom of a cow with a milk record of 
10.000 pounds or more the year. i 

Besides the girt of these blooded! 
animals to the f.armers of the North- 
west, a herd of ten cows and a bull of' 
South Devons, the first to be imported' 
to America, will be sent to Hill's Min- 
nesota .farm, as well as two prize- 
winning dairy shorthorns to his North 
Dakota farm. 

The purchases were made by Prof 
Thomas Shaw, the well known expert 
of Mlnne!»ota. According to Eugen« 
Grubb. the United States livestock 
commissioner now In England, this Is 

'" the most Important shipment of blood- 
ed c.Httle ever made to America from 
England and will mean a great Im- 
provement In breed In the Northwest 
both for milk and beef purposes. ' I 






The Latest and Greatest 

Overland of All 

THE latest Overland— model 80— is 
now on exhibition at our local deal- 
ers. This is, by far, the handsomest 
and most artistic car we ever 

Again we have made expensive improve- 
ments, costly enlargements and incorporated 
^numerous, high-priced refinements. 

But we have not advanced the price. 

This Overland has a beautiful, brand-new 
stream-line body. Its full sweeping stream- 
lines blend and harmonize perfectly with the 
balance of the symmetrical design. All visi- 
ble lines are absolutely clean, unbroken and 

The new crowned fenders, new rounded 
radiator, new hood slightly sloped, and flush 
U doors with disappearing hinges, contribute 
the additional touches of exterior grace 
and modishness which distinguish costly 
imported cars. 

The new tonneau is much larger— both 
in width and in depth. 

The new cushioned upholstery is also 
considerably deeper and softer. 

This model is equipped with the finest 
and most reliable electric starting and electric 
lighting system. All switches, in a compact 
switch box, are conveniently located on the 
steering column. Thus in the driving posi- 
tion, without stretching forward or bending 
down, you start the car, drive the car and 
control the electric horn and all head, side, 
tail, and dash lights. 

This car has left-himd drive and center 

The tires are larger this year, being 34" 
by 4" all around. These tires can be quickly 
detached from the rims which are demount- 
able. One extra rim furnished. 

A Few of the 1915 
Model 80 Features 

Motor 35 h. p. 
New full stream-line body 
liutnunent board in cowl dash 
Individual front seats, 
high backs. 

Tonneau, longer and wider 
Upholstery, deeper and softer 
Windshield, rain vision, 
ventilating type, built-in 
Crowned fenders 
Electric starter 
Electric lights 
High-tension miigneto 
Thermo-syphon cooling 
Five-bearing crankshaJFt 
Rear axle, floating type 
Springs, rear, 3-4 elliptic, extra 
long, underslung 
Wheelbase, 114 inches 
Larger tires, 34 inch x 4 inch 
Demountable rims — one extra 
Left-hand drive 
Beautiful new Brewster green 
body Bnish 
Complete equipment 

This new Overland has longer, improved 
and underslung rear springs which make it 
one of the easiest riding cars in the world. 
It rides with rc^markable smoothness, taking 
the ruts and rough spots with the ease of the 
highest priced oars. 

Ignition is high tension magneto, indep- 
ent of starting and lighting system. It re- 
quires no dry cells, 

Fundamenitally the chassis remains as 
before. The fiont axle is larger; the wheels 
are larger; the frame heavier and stouter; 
gears are made of nickel steel; there are 
integral grease cups in spring bolts; and other 
mechanical refinements which are described 
in detail in our new catalogue. 

There is the famous, powerful, speedy,^ 
snappy, economical and quiet 35 horsepower 
Overland motoj:; and a long wheelbase of 114 

This car comes complete. Electric 
starter, electric lights, built-in windshield, 
mohair top and boot, extra rim, jeweled mag- 
netic speedometer, electric horn, robe rail, 
foot rest and curtain box. 

The latest and greatest Overland is ready 
for immediate delivery. 

Our local dealer is now taking orders.^ 
Make arrangements for your demonstration 


5 and 7 EAST FIRST ST, Dulafh, Minn. 

»HOMEa i Me|re*« 450a 
PHONES ^ crand.— 1337 

Two Passenger Roadster $1050 
Four passenger Coupe $1600 

The Willys-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio ^>ipnc,.F.o.B.Toui, 




Four Schoolboys Win Boat 

Race From Four 


Worcester, Eng., Aug. 15. — Four 
blind schoolboys, pulling with a clean, 
steady stroke, recently won a race 
here on the Severn against a crew of 
four blind men. The victors belonged 

to the Worcester College for the Blind 
and their rivals were former pupils. 
Out of this has resulted a rowfng 
boorti at the school, and three "fours" 
are now In training out of the thirty 
boys. They hope to enter next season 
for the public school cup at the 
Molesey regatta. 

The boys were trained by their 
headmaster, G. C. Brown, who, having 
eyes, acted as coxswain. 

"The bi?ginning was the hardest 
part," says Mr. Brown. "First, thev i 
had to feel all over the boat and -he 
oars, while I explained things to them i 
We trained in a 'tub' v 1th outriggers 
and fixed seats. But once they learn>='d '■ 
the feeling of the water, they picked I 
up the stroke easily. Their keen sense 
of hearing and the movement of the 

boat enables them~*tcr keep perfect 

Xo form of athletics introduced at 
the school has been takep up as eager- 
ly by the boys as Fotvitjg. 



Panama, Aug. 15.-kAV^ork will be be- 
gun soon on the conftr^ction of four- 
teen small lighthousete for the Panama 
government. The wirk will be done 
by private contractoia. \ All of the 
lighthouses will be on the Pacific coast 
and will be a distinct aid to the navi- 
gation of these watirsj especially to 
the small coast traders that make the 

port of Panama their home port. The 
Lighthouses will be located as follows- i 
One at the entrance to Panama bay 
one on Melon island, one at San Carlos 
one at Port Obaldia, one at Port 
I'osada, two at - Aquadulce one at 
Chitre at the entrance to the 'La Villa 
river, two at Mensabe, one at Santa 
I.ucia river, and two on Lfnartes rock, j 



Berlin, Aug. IS.- -Almost 61,00t) sto- j 
dents were enrolled at Germany's I 
turenty-one universities In the last 
semester, and 4,000 niore attended cer- I 
tilu lecture* without belnar reifularly 

Inscribed. The itmallest university, 
that of Rostock, hs s a trifle more than 
1,000 students, and the University of 
Berlin leads with »,53». t>nly 5,000 of 
the 61,000 were women. Recalling the 
outcry of the last rear or two against 
foreign students, :>ne is surpri.sed to 
find that there «?ere only 6,000 for- 
eigners enrolled. Medicine attracts tht 
greatest number of students, but phil- 
osophy, philology iind history are not 
far behind. Most of the universities 
were crowded until the war started. 



Berlin, Au«. 16 — An international 

sport exposition in connection with 
the Olympic ganaes of 1»16 Is assured, 
the committee in charge of the game* 
having decided to carry out the eug- 
ge.stion to this end which was rnade at 
Stockholm two years ago. The neces- 
sary ground for the exposition has 
been placed at the committee's dis- 
posal. It adjoins the new stadium 
Sporting apparatus, outfits, physical 
culture appliances — In short, every- 
thing connected with the development 
of the body — will be represented. One 
of the main features will be exhibita 
siiowlng the contrasting methods of 
physical culture of various countries. 
The crown prince, already the patron 
of the Olympic ganies, win, it la ex- 
pected, also consent to act as patron 
of the exposition. 

, •■ - 


— 1 




p-U. . 

! i 

' 1 



Doyle. One of the Best Featherweights of the 

Country, to Meet Freddy Couture, and Billings 

to Meet Johnny Salvatore---Hotel Porters 

Playing Golf— The War Spirit 

and Baseball. 

saved to pitch another day. In these 
parlous times George had best be 
careful where he "Hochs the Kaiser " 


ITH Warriors Jack Doyle, Frederick Couture, Kiti Billings and 
Johnny Salvatore, not to mention Red Riley and his opponent 
Weston, primed for the fistic festivities of Monday evening at the 
place of ring worship across the bay, the followers of the boxing 
game promise to see one of the best shows that has been carded 
since the original Pal Brown-Chuck Larson battle, that was fought under 
friendly and hospitable espionage upon this side of the bay. 

Doyle is a real boxer reared in a real school. Some of the rules of the 
game of ring lore were learned by Doyle in the near vicinity of the Cherry 
11 ill district of New York city. Scrappers of the eminent ability of Leach 
Cross have graduated from the same hard school as the little scrapper who 
is making his present home on the other side of the bay. 

The fine points of boxing have been acquired by Doyle from such past 
masters as Mike Gibbons, whom the youngster used to work out with at 
tiif New Polo A. C, Abe Attell, Packey McFarland, and others of that high 
tt ncd pugilistic ilk. 

C<iuture is an aggressive and tough boxer. He made a great battle 
nguinst Doyle on the evening of Independence day, and while Doyle says 
he will annihilate Couture in the coming encounter, the wise ones are not 
6" sure of this forecasted result. Billings should win from Salvatore if the 
ri:illicad is as good as his teacher, Doyle, claims. From a green youth with 
r. ;iiititude for fighting. Billings has risen to the point in the boxing 

g,.:... ,. ncre the followers of the sport are beginning to take him seriously. 
A win in decisive fashion and workmanlike manner over the tough and 
enduring Salvatore, a veritable Battling Nelson in some respects of the 
heavier lightweights, will materially boost Billings' stock. 

Both of these fights should be filled with action from gong to gong, 
for every one of the boys listed in the two star bouts of the evening has I 
far more than the average incentive in winning; an incentive, in fact, greater 
than the money hung up for the winner's end 
* « * 


Northern League. 

_-, , Won. 

Winnipeg: 65 

Duluth gi 

Grand Forks ..52 

Virginia 49 

Fa-go-Moorhead .48 

Winona 45 

Superior ' '41 

Fort William '.'.'.'.36 


Games Today. 

Duluth at Fort William. 
Superior at Winnipeg-. 
Fargo at Virginia. 
Grand Forks at Winona. 

National League. 

»T « Won. 

New York 58 

B>3ton 53 

Chicago 54 

St. Lo IIS 55 

Philadelphia 49 

Cincinnati 47 

Brooklyn '.'45 

Plttso jrg 46 

Games Today. 

St. Louis at Chicago. 
Philadelphia at Brooklyn 
Boston at New York. 
Cincinnati at Pittsburg. 

American League. 


How Times Have Changed. 

ENE of the local travelers reported 
yesterday that last week he was 
m I'eoria's once most popular saloon 
and found the bartender reading to 
help kill time. 

Mike O'Brien of the Northland 
Country club declares that the janitor 
and porter of the Pfister hotel, Mil- 
waukee, are two of the most ardent 
devotees of the public golf links of 
Milwaukee. Thus does civilization 

creep upon us apace. 

• * III 

The Conquering Heroes. 

DAMES TEN EYCK leaned against 
a building yesterday, cocked his 
panama over liis eye and in thought- 
ful meditation declared that he would 
like muchly to take his oarsmen down 
to the fall regatta of the New Eng- 
land Rowing association. Be it said 
that the regatta is held on Oct. 12, on 
the famous Charles river. 

"We could enter a sculler or two, 
a (luadruple four and an eight," said 
James. "With eight or nine men we 
could wreck a lot of damage to the 
rowing reputation of the men of the 

You have already, James. 

• * * 

It Would Not Feaze Us. 

TTij WING labored zealously during 
Ul the passing week in the unblush- j 
ing midst of the golfers, we could be 
cavi,L:ht drinking tea any afternoon at 
any downtown place and not be con- 
fused in the least. 

• • « 

We Also Want You, Roy. 

IM RICE, coach of the Columbia 
crews, asked Roy Kent to enter 
C-i umbia, asked John MacGregor to 
ask Roy. and then supplemented these 
exhortations with a beseeching luer. 

Granted, old chap, that Roy would 
make a valued addition to the Colum- 
bia crew, the fact remains, notorious, 
persistent and puissant, that we need 
Roy right at home. 

The pleadings of Rice give rise to 
the alarminjT thought: Will the row- 
ing coaches of the schools of the vari- 
ous parts of the country try to cajole, 
coax, entice and otherwise lure our 
young men away from the home 
rowing school training plant? Leap- 
ing mentally ahead to Henley and the 
rousing honors beyond, we join in 
the lively din of chorusing "no's." 
• ♦ • 

The Effervescent Alibi. 
culture and board of trade fame. 
now a resident of Winnipeg and well 
liked by the best citizens of that city 
and respected by the police, was down 
on the more cultured side of the bor- 
der line during the present week. 
Upon our broad and well paved thor- 
ouglifare yesterday Charles casually 
mentioned the complaint sprung by 
some of the members of the Winni- 
peg Rowing club regarding our crew 

Some of t^he Winnipeg folks have 
spoken up in indignant refrain and 
declared that our boys are given 
board and room free and are as near 
the professional line of athletic en- 
deavor as men can well be. 

Nay, nay, saycth not so; our boys 
pay regular coin of the realm for the 
steaks and rare roasts that are served 
at the club — and as for the place 
where they flop— heavens! The place 
is a long and rude room, unadorned 
and unfitted, alongside of which a 
box car would resemble the fable 
mentioned several times in the home, 
sweet horrle ditty 

The Winnipegers, we are wot of, 
are terribly cut up over that victory, 
but verily they should seek and obtain 
a more sportsmanlike kick than the 

upon sev- 

to lift 


one they have enunciated 
eral ill chosen occasions. 

Get a better crew and try 
the cup. 

• • ♦ 

The Rigors of War. 

P in- Winnipeg the sentiment for 
the combined cause of England 
and France is overwhelming. People 
march along the streets and sing 
"Rule Brittania," "God Save the 
King" and the Marseillaise. Some 
Belgians trudge along in the triumph- 
ant procession and give way to shrill 
yells. The Italians are also marching 
and cheering. The Germans are 
thoroughly discouraged. 

The bus with the Duluth baseball 
players was passing the marchers. 
George Withers, our statuesque 
pitcher, is German, both by acquire- 
ment and habit. When the English 
sympathizers let loose a yell for Eng- 
land, George stuck his head out of the 
bus window and burst forth 
plosive patriotic fervor: 

"Hoch the Kaiser!" 

In relating the perilous escape 
Darby O'Brien declared that the 
horses on the bus could outrun the 
niembers of the English battalion, 
and that the truculent Withers was 

Philadelphia 69 

Boston 58 

Washington .55 

Detroit 54 

Chicago .'!!54 

St. Louis 50 

New York 48 

Cleveland 35 

Games Today. 

Chicago at St. I.ouis. 
Detroit at Cleveland. 
New York at Boston. 
Washington at Philadelphia. 


Fort William Beaten 
Score of 3 to 
By Dooks. 



R. H. E. 

New League Record Estab- 
lished When Sixteen Bills 
Are Whiffed. 

Virginia 10 1—2 8 1 

^^^^?. ••. 000100000 0—1 6 1 

BefsVe^^l^dMu^^h'^^^^" ^"'^ ^^"^-^ 


Winona. Minn., Aug. 15.— The cham- 
pions defeated Grand Forks in the 

fr^"*';^°'i^^* ''^'■*^« ^y the score of 6 
to 4. Donley was hit freely. The game 
was loosely played and was devofd™! 
features. The score: R H E 

Grand Forks 2 2 0—4' 6' 6 

Winona ... 00202100X— 5 10 4 

o„^*iJ^'"*^^~^°°^*y ^^^ Peters; Myers 
and Meyer. j^^b 

Fort William, Ont.. Aug, 15— Henry 
Blanck.i of the Duluth White Sox yes- 
terday pitched a no-hit-no-run game 
against the Bills, the visitors from the 
head of Lake Superior winning the 
contest by the score of 3 to 0. 

In addition to holding the locals 
hitless, Blancke whiffed sixteen of the 
Fort "W illiam batters. The strike-out 
record :s a new high figure of the sea- 
son, Blmcke shattering his own pre- 
vious records of fifteen whiffs in one 

game. Two batters walked, one other, ^ - - „ ^.^ c...^,uu, 

reached the initial sack by being hit by 1 ^V the score of 10 to 5 and the evenine- 
a pitched ball, and one of the local contest by the count of 7 to Snahr 
runners advanced as far as second by I Pitched one of the greatest games seen 
the medium of a sacrifice hit. No one ; °", i^e home grounds In the evening 
of the local players reached the third , folding the visitors to two singles. The 
Scicic. score i 

Duluth got but six hits off Larry' Afternoon game— R. H E 

Sutton, but the hits of the Dooks were Superior 3 1 1 0— 5 lo' 2 

tinu-ly .md came In precisely the time ^^^nnipeg 1 1 6 2 x— 10 10 2 


Winnipeg. Man.. Aug. 15. — Superior 
proved easy for the Winnipeg team In 
the doubleheader of yesteFday? the 
Peggers winning the afternoon 

game -• 

to yield runs 

The hitting and work on the bases 
of Right Fielder Bond of the visitors 
was on« of the features of the game. 

The score: 

Duluth — 
Brackett, cf 
Collins, lb . 
Bond, rf ... 
Collins. 3b , 
Ford, li' ... 
O'Brien, 2b 
Wolfe, 5s .. 
Edmunds, c 
Blancke. p . 

. .4 
. .3 

















Totals 31 

Ft. William — AB. 

Federal League. 

/-.v.! Won. 
Chicago 59 

Baltimore 55 

Indianapolis .".55 

Brooklyn '.'53 

P.uffalo ei 

Pittsburg 44 

St. Louis 47 

Kansas City 44 



Gamei) Today. 

Pittsburg at Chicago. 

Brooklyn at St. Louis. 

Baltimore at Kansas City (2 games). 

Buffalo at Indianapolis (2 games). 

in ex- 

American Association. 

Milwaukee 68 

Louisville gg 

Columbus 61 

Indianapolis 63 

Cleveland 60 

Kansas City ..." 60 

Minneapolis 56 

St. Paul 42 



Gnmeit Today. 

Indianapolis at Louisville. 
Kansas City at Milwaukee. 
St. Paul at Minneapolis. 
Cleveland at Columbus. 



Finishing Harness Events 

at Kalamazoo With 

Good Card. 

Kalamazoo. Mich., Aug. 16 Today 

marked the end of a week's grand cir- 
cuit racing in Kalamazoo and from 
here the horses will be shipped to 
Pittsburg for a five-days' meeting. The 
get-away program consisted of four 
events, the free-for-all, 2:07 pace, 2:12 
trot, 2:16 trot and also the completion 
of the 2:17 pace, whick started yes- 

Five races, with an aggregate of 
four horses competing, furn shed a 
heavy card yesterday. Two of the con- 
tests, the $3,000 Burdick hotel stake 
for 2:10 pacers, and the 2:12 pace' 
went five to six heats respectively' 
and were gruelling struggle.-}. The 
2:16 trot, purse $2,000, and the 219 
trot were won in straight heats. 

Interest centered in the 2:10 pace 
The field numbered eleven horses In- 


The Grand BllUard Ilooin and 
Bowling Alley.s now open for 
business under Oak Hall Bldg 

Thomas, if 
O'Hara. cf 
Collins, 2b 
Derose, c . 
House, rf . 
Wise, 3b . . 
Dye, ss . . . 
Lizette, lb 
Sutton, p . 

















Batteries— Chicken. E. Khoades and 
Warner; House and Kurke. 

Evening game — R H E 

Superior 0— ' 2 3 

iPllP^f 20004001 x_7 9 2 

Batteries _ Rhoades and 
Spahr and Bachant. 



eluding Peter Stevens and King 
Couchman, who were figured as the 
most dangerous contenders. King 
Couchman won the first heat, the sec- 
ond going to Peter Stevens. Then 
Carmejie took a heat. Peter Stevens 
had the class of the bunch and cap- 
tured the fourth and fifth heats and 
the race. 

« Z*^? *^"^®' 2:05Vi. 2:0614. 2:06-^. 
2:06% and 2:07i^ were disappointing 
faster miles being expected. The track 
was a bit slow as a result of Thurs- 
day s heavy rain and a breeze down 
the stretch hindered the horses in the 
get-away. The 2:12 pace was a race 
between fourteen horses. Frank Patch- 
en won the second, third and sixth 
heats and the race. Lelia Patch fin- 
ished first in the fourth and fifth 

Opera. There were whipping finishes 
in practically every mile. 

The 2:19 trot was easy for Barney 

Totals 27 27 16 

Score by innings: 

I>uluth 101100000 — 3 

Fort Wi 111am 00000000 — 

Summary: Three-base hit — Collins. 
Two-base hit — Bond. Sacrifice hit — 
O'Hara. Struck out — By Blancke. 10; 

by Suti.on, 8. Bases on balls By 

Blancke, 3; by Sutton, 3. Hit by 
Blancke — B. Collins, O'Hara. Stolen 
bases — l:ond 2, Brackett, Croake, Ford. 

Passed hall — Edmunds. Double play '■ 

B. Collins to Derose. Left on bases — 
Duluth 4, Fort William 6. Time — 1:65 
Umpire — Landry. 


Virginia, Minn., Aug. 15. — Virginia 
took the first game from the Fargo and . 
over the river aggregation yesterday > 
by the count of 2 to 1. The battle weYit 1 
ten rounds and was won by Manager 
Rundheim's single, which counted 
Agnew with the winning run. Old Cy 
Dahlgren was on the rubber for the 
locals and he proved an enigma in the 
pinches. Fremer tied the count In the 

Very Eventful Game. 

fl«^-?°^'^'"' ^- J- ^""^ 15.— Tester- 
f>tn^^^f'I?? between Brooklyn and 
I hlladelphia was a mixture of tragedy 
and comedy. Three players were bad- 
ly Injured, the two teams divided 
eleven errors, pitchers came and went 
with remarkable frequency, and the 
umpires were almost continually in 
trouble before Philadelphia finally beat 
Brooklyn in a ninth inning flnL-sh. 

OMara broke his left leg in two 
places In a collision with KiUifer at 
the plate. Daubert sprained his ankle 
sliding to second base and Luderus 

.^^*^ 4^'^ ,**^"^^ ^^? ^^^^y by running 
into the Iron railing of the grand 
stand going after a foul fly. Score: 

Philadelphia ...00 2130 2 8 13 7' 

Brooklyn 3 2 10 10 0—712 4 

Batteries — Rixfy, Marshall. Tincuo 
*"^ ^i IJ^^'"' Steele, Schmutz, Allen 
and Miller. Umpires— Lincoln and 


Braves Whipping Giants. 

New York, Aug. 16.— Boston chopp.^d 
another game from the New York's 
lead yesterday. The visitors pounded 
Tesreau and Demaree hard and 
clinched the game in the earjy innings 
Connelly led their charge. Score: 

R H E 

Boston 2 2021000 — 7 11 2 

New York 10 10 1—3 6 2 

Batteries — James and Gowdy; Tes- 
reau, Demaree, Wiltse and Meyers 
Umpires — Klem and Emslie. 


Each Uses Three Pitchers. 

Pittsburg, Pa., Aug. 16.— Pittsburg 
defeated Cincinnati here yesterday. 
Although the home team made only 
eight hits off Pitchers Douglass, Ylng- 
ling and Schneider, the visitors batted 
McQuillan, O'Toole and Harmon for a 
total of fifteen hits. Score: R. H E. 

Cincinnati 110 10 4 0—716 3 

Pittsburg 00 40 400 Ox — 8 8 2 

Batteries — Douglass, Tingling. 
Schneider and Clarke, Gonzales; Mc- 
Quillan, O'Toole, Harmon and Cole- 
man. Umpires — Hart and Rlgler. 


Pittfeds 5; Tinkers 3. 

Chicago, Aug. 16— Knetzer's tight- 
ness in pinches was the main factor in 
Pittsburg's victory from the Chicago 
Federals yesterday. Score: R. H. E. 

Pittsburg 11010200 — 5 10 2 

Chicago 00120000 — 3 9 2 

Batteries — Knetzer and Berry; Pen- 
dergast, FIsk and Wilson. 

Kawfeds 6; Terrapins 5. 

Kansas City, Mo.. Aug. 15. — Kansas 
City came from b<'hlnd in the seventh 
inning, scored four runs and won yes- 
terday's game from Baltimore. Score: 

R H F 

Baltimore 002 201000 6 9 i 

Kansas City ...00002040x — 6 9 3 

Batteries — Wiihelm. Conley and 
Jacklitsch; Cullop, Adams and East- 

Brooklyn 5; Mordecais 3. " 

St Louis, Mo., Aug. 16— A series of 
singles in the ninth Inning gave 
Brooklyn three runs and enabled the 
visitors to turn the table on St. Louis, 
defeating the locals yesterday. Score: 

R H E 

Brooklyn 2 3— 6 ' 7' 2 

St. Louis 02000001 — 3 7 

Batteries— Bluejacket, Seaton and 
Land; Davenport, Brown and Simon. 



Yankees Win Again. 

Boston, Mass., Aug. 15. — Ineffective 
pitching and loose fielding, together 
with inability of the Boston^ to hit in 
pinches, gave New York another vie. 
tory yesterday. Each team used three 
pitchers. Score: r u I' 

New York 2 1 4 0— 7 7 2 

Boston ....... .4 1 1—6 11 4 

SvfeeyT^o-s^t^rr&ol^rs^^Kdi^eni^ S5 


wnyre s/vy^ he. is Workimq 
Nevm Kinj> of a Golf Balu 

T_hA71J^I>U_HAKS, ^ N045E. ^HBN_ LOST— 

Tigers Get Naps. 

* ^'*'^''!*"^ Ohio, Aug. 16— Detroit 
dl7^\}^^ ^^'^'^'^ «° Cllveland yester- 
?fZu •K**l° "^^ h'* hard and driven 
rf^^r-l^^ *'°*. *'^*'" having been a puz- 
hv rnhw"^^""iP^"• ^ running catch 
Sco?e?^ f«=atured. It cut off two runs 

Cleveland 10100020 0— ?" ^1' ^6 

Detroit ..... 1 2 1 2 2 0—8 13 3 
Batteries— Steen, Collamore, Coumbo 







August 1?C 1911 

and O'XeiU; Daiiss and Stanage. Um- 
pires — Hildfbrand and O'Loughlin. 

Senators Beat Champions. 

Phila.lelphia, Pi.. Aug. 15. — Wash- 
ington broke Philadelphia's winning 
atreuk by winning yesterday's game. 
Tho home team had previously won 
eeven games etraight and twenty-four 
out of the previous twenty-six. contests. 
John^sou was invincible in the pinches. 

Bfr"^^?'- R- H. K. 

Washington 001001000 — 2 8 2 

Philfideiphla ...000001000—1 9 
Batteries — Johnson and Tinsmith: 
Bre.^ner and Lapp. Umpires — Egan and 

White Sox 6; Browns 4. 

St. Louis. Mo.. Aug. 15. — Chicago 
pounded Wellman in the ninth inning 
and beat St. Louis yesterday. Score: 

R H 1*^ 

Chicago OlOaZOOO^S — 6 10 1 

6t. Louis 01300000 — 4 2 2 

Katterles — Lathrop. Faber. Benz and 
fichalk; Weilman and Agnew. Um- 
pires — Dineen and Sheridan. 



Brewers 6; Saints 4. 

St. Paul, Minn.. Aug. 15. — Milwaukee 
made a clean sweep of the serlos and 
agiin went into first place yesterday 
b.v .i f.-ating St. Paul. Score: R. H. E. 

Milwiukee 3 111 — 6 8 

Si. I'aul 00000400 — 4 10 5 

Batteries — Young and Hughes; 
Walker, flail and Glenn. Umpires — 
O'Brien and Westervelt. 

Millers 10; Kaws 9. 

Minneapolis, Minn., Aug. 15. — Mlnne- 
epolis took a 10-inning game from 
Kan-sis City yesterday. In the tenth 
a double by Tannehill, a wild pitch 
and Smith's infleld hit won the game. 
Score: r. h. B. 

Mliin (ipoUs ..1010002411 — 10 15 2 
Kansas City ..000024111 — 9 13 3 

Batteries — Lake and Smith; McCoy, 
Gallia. Delhi and Otebel. Umpire — 



Patrick Defeats Mudge in 

Semi-Finals After BrlH- 

iant Game. 

III '^'\ 'rrrfii^T^ 


Senators 13; Colonels 5. 

Columbus. Ohio, Aug. 15. — Columbus 
mad.- ;t three out of four in the Louis- 
-■Ville series by winning yesterday's 
Came. Score: R H K 

Louisville 00 0030200 — 5 11 4 

Columbus 5 3 1 4x— 13 14 

Batteries — Loudermilk and Severold; 
Eayres, Davis and Robertson. Um- 
pires — Owens and Connolly. 
— ^ 

Hoosiers 5; Shacks 2. 

Indianapolis. Ind., Aug. 15. — Indian- 
apolis won its fourth straight game 
y.-om Cleveland yesterday. Score: 

T >. .. ^- H. E. 

Indlnnapolla . . .2 1 2 x— 5 4 l 

Cleveland 110 0—210 S 

Batteries — Burk and Gassett; Bow- 
man and Devogt. Umpires — Hurray 
and Johnson. 

• — Photo.* by MoKeDzla. 

Of Minneapolis. 


Australian Tennis Chal- 
lengers for Davis Cup 
Are in Lead. 

Brilliant and Perfect Work 

of Wilding and Brot)kes 


t hicago, Aug. 15.— Hi Meyers, wear- 
ing Brooklyn's uniform In 20 games, 
leads the batters of the National 
league with an average of .371, ac- 
cording to figures published here to- 
day. Then come Erwln, Brooklyn, 
;^i^' .^fa^t. New York, .342; Becker, 
Philadelphia, .334; Dalton. Brooklyn. 
^21; G. Burns, New York, .311; Wlngo, 
St. Louis, .310; Daubert, Brooklyn, 
^09; S. Magee, Philadelphia, .308; 
Phelan. Chicago, .304. Brooklyn leads 
In club batting with .269 and New 
York It next with .::66. Herzog, Cin- 
cinnati, Is head in stolen bases with 
38. In games won and lost, James of 
Boston, with 15 and 5; Doak, St. LouU. 
^ l:; and 4; Mathewson, New York, 19 
and 7, are leading pitchers. 

Joe Jackson tops the American 
leaguers. The Cleveland slugger has 
an average of .358. Next comes Cobb. 
► r>etroit, .350; K. Collins, Philadelphia, 
.345; Baker. Philadelphia, .335; Cree, 
New York. .331; Speaker, Boston, .324; 
Crawford. Detroit, .317; Fournler, Chi- 
cago. .315; Mclnnea, Philadelphia, :U2- 
C Walker, St. Louis, .303. Philadel- 
phia with .267 and Washington with 
.249 lead the clubs. E. Collins leads in 
stolon bases with 39. Leading pitch- 
ers are Leonard. Boston, with 17 and 
8; Bender, Philadelphia, 10 and 2- and 
Plank, Philadelphia, 13 and 3. 
Tito* Leads AMMociatlon. 
John Titus holds the lead in the 
American association. The Kansa.s City 
veteran's average ia .398. FoUowlag 
him are W. Hlnchman. Columbus, .363- 
Kirke, Cleveland, .349; Altlzer, Min- 
neapolis. .342; Compton, Kansas City 
.840; Rath. Kansas City, .338; Killifer 
Minneapolis. .335; Livingston. Indian- 
apolis. .383; Lake. Minneapolis, .327; V. 
Clemons. Louisville. .325. Ahead iri 
^ team hitting are Kansas City, with 
.278 and Minneapolis and Columbus 
with .273 each. Compton and Killifer 
are tied for stolen base honors with 
4 each. Leading pitchers are Dough- 
erty, Milwaukee with 10 and 2; Gallia, 
Kansas City, with 19 and 6; and Laroy, 
Indianapolis, 11 and 4. 

Stove Evans. Brooklyn. tops the 
Federal leaguers with .362. Indian- 
apoH.s leads in club batting with .280 
and Baltnnore is next with .274. 
Kauff retains the base stealing honors 
■with 46. Top-notch pitchers are Ford, 
Buffalo. 15 and ^; Seaton. Brooklyn, 
20 and 8; Brown. St. Loul4. 11 and 5; 
Kalserling. Indianapolis, 11 and 5. 

In the Minor.«i. 
^-Larry Lejeune, Sioux City, leads the 
Western league with .392. Then 
come Mogrldge. Des Moines, .366- 
Schleibnor. Omaha, .364; Patterson, St. 
Joseph, .351; Butchor, Denver, .345- 
Coffey. Denver, .341; Kane. Sioux 
City, .338; Koener. Topeka. .338; Con- 
Kalton, Omaha, .336; Thomason. Oma- 
ha. .334. Denver with .298 and Sioux 
City with .290 lead the clubs. Wat- 
son, St. Joseph, and Nicholson, Wich- 
ita, load in stolen bases with 45 each. 
Leading pitchers are Gasper. Sioux 
City. 18 and 4; Schrelber, Denver. 11 
and 4; Gaspell. Denver, 18 and 7. 

Kritchell, Toronto, leads in the In- 
ternational with .347. Providence 
■With .272 and Toronto with .260 lead 
In club batting. Pick, Toronto, with 
.1 .'"'■'** "io3t stolen bases. Leading 
pJtohtrs are Bader. Buffalo, and Wag- 
M^.*"* w ^**'"'l"*'^' "^>th 9 and 3 each; 
Wughos. Kochester. with 16 and 6. 
B«.,th >,",'**''''■* departure from the 
?«r tV.J,>^< ^'^^^'"e. where he hit .352 
•-i?r -^n". r^*l:l'"- ^^a^'^s Brls Lord, Mo- 

Jii 'with 3r^'"'*\^«"^P»^'^- '^^ l*'^'^- 
t^m hmini^ ^"^Z^- Mobile leads in 
team hitting with .267 and rhatfo- 

Nashville "rVt,."'^^ 265.""''caUahin, 
iiad with 49 *?^ .^^'"^ '"tol^" base 
Hogg. Mobllt'- J{f^^l^\Z''^'^%' ^'^ 
Pirmi.urham. 'with A^ a nd ' S Tnd 
Townsend. Mobile. 14 and 7. 

Forest Hill^, L. i., Aug. 15.— In a 
doubles match that ran from sensa- 
tional to mediocre tennis, Norman B. 
Brookes and Anthony F. Wilding de- 
feated Maurice E. McLoughlln and 
Thomas C. Bundy In straight sets, 6-3, 
8-16. 9-7. here yesterday afternoon.' 
putting the Australasians in the lead 
for the Davis cup, two matches to one. 
The final contests of the trophy will be 
played today and to retain possession 
ot the massive silver bowl and the 
world's championship. McLoughlin 
must defeat Wilding and R. Norris 
Williams II, defeat Brookes In singles 

mosrinlTk^eb^ '"""'" ""^''■'' "^^ '' 
The Australasian victory was well 
earned and witliout flaw. The team 
work of the Antlpodeans was that of 
master racquet wielders who thorough- 
ly understood each other's play and 
tactics both at net and on the deep 
court. Although the United States 
champions carried the challengers into 
deuce sets twice they never could lift 

J '"■.fr^,"}? ^'^ *''® plane where Brookes 
and Wilding were unable to 

Legg Comes ^Through With 

Rather Easy Victory 

Over Ferguson. 

Final Round of Thirty-Six 

Holes Completes State 


Play of today In the state golf 
tournament will either crown a new 
champion or place more laurel leaves 
on the sunburned and placid brow of 
Harry G. Legg. who has held the state 
golf title for the last six seasons. 

R. S. Patrick defeated Dudley Mud^e, 
the star of the Town and Country club.' 
in the semi-finals of yesterday after- 
noon, thus earning the right to enter 
the finals against Champion Legg, as 


nents flatfooted In their perplexity as 
to where the ball would be placed. 
_. Americans Outgeneraled. 

ihe attempt to dislodge the chal- 
lenging pair from the net by lobbing 
was a distinct failure. Most of Bun- 
dy s lifts were short and either Brookes 
or Wilding smashed them back for 
placement aces or put smh a bound on 
the ball that a return was Impossible. 
At times Bundy and McLoughlin ap- 
peared to be demoralized so far as 
team work was concerned and either 
Interfered with each other or permit- 
ted the ball to pass between them 
without return. 

In the general handling of the ball 
the victors did by far the cleaner 

I ?'*i^**- They netted fewer returns and 

check I did not drive out of court with the 

their rallies at crucial moments. The I frequency of the losers. In placement 
oiaer and more experienced pair al-^^^ots also they outpointed the Califor- 
ways had something in reserve and nians. It was a noticeable feature of 

theli clock-like team work discon- 
certed even McLoughlin in the closing 
set. * 

Play on Bandy. 

Recognizing that Bundy was the 
wtaker player of the American pair 
the chaUengers directed their hardest 
volleys at him. Although he handled 
the rain of shots in a manner beyond 
the expectations of the tennis associa- 
tion officials he was unable to hold 
the veterans across the net. McLough- 
lin. the conqueror of Brookes in Thurs- 
day's singles, played desperately, cov- 
ering long stretches of net and court 
but the effort told and when the Aus- 
tralasians turned their batteries of 
smashes and outshots on him late in 
the match his game broke badly and 
he netted or outed the ball in a man- 
ner that astonished the spectators. The 
Americans tried every style of game 
in their repertoire in an endeavor to 
stave off defeat but without avail. If 
they played in deep court the invad- 
ers rushed to the net and cut off every 
return, frequently leaving their oppo- 

the contest that while Bundy opened 
in poor form he Improved in all-round 
play as the match progressed, while 
the contrary was true of McLoughlin. 
The national champion had many op- 
portunities to win games in the clos- 
ing set but failed in his shots at the 
most critical times. This break in his 
n>rm was laid to the hard sets against 
Brookes Thursday and his early ef- 
forts to win the doubles matches when 
Bundy was faltering under the attack 
of Brookes and Wilding. 

The contest was witnessed by more 
than 13,000 spectators who filled every 
available seat and aisle in the stands 
and gave a scenic setting to the play 
never before equaled in a Davis cup 
niatch either in the United States or 
abroad. It was a more demonstrative 
gallery than that which gathered for 
the opening matches. Thrilling and 
sensational rallies aroused the enthu- 
siasm of both men and women until 
the cheering was equaled only by the 
applause at the big baseball and foot- 
ball games. 

L. S. LOE3. 

professional of Rochester, N. Y., won 
the professional and amateur four ball 
Invitation tournament of the Glen Oak 
club here yesterday, with a combined 
score of 142 strokes. Wood turned In 
a score of 32 and 37 for the morning 
and afternoon play and Hagen scored 
36 and 37. 


Athletic Park 

Eagles vs. Owls 
Sam. No. 1 vs. Sain.No. 3 

Flrnt Game Called 3 P. M. Sunday. 



Wins in Three Heats. 

Cleveland Ohio. Aug. 15.-_Letty Lee 
surprised the crowd in the 2 14 tr^t 
at Cranwood yesterday by takinp- %Ki2« 
•-Btralght heats and the race after I03! 
Ins the first heat. Calcus Star w^n 
the 2:22 trot in straight -heats" whl°e 
Bingo Axworthy did the same in the 
'1:14 pace. 



Grand Opera Uou«e. Superior, 
MONDAY, AUo. 17. 

Jack Doyle of New York 

— vs. — 

Freddie Courte of Milwaukee. 

K14 Billings of Superior 

— vs. — 

Johnny Salvator of St. Paul. 

Red Riley of Pittsburg 

Weston, the Swedish Champion 


Twin Ports Athletic Club. 

Prf^fe^ |1?",2 ^^lul if r.n^jaU""^^'" 


Brooklyn Shortstop Breaks Leg in Col- 
lision With Catcher. 

New York. Aug. 16.— Oliver O'Mara- 
shortstop of the Brooklyn National 
league baseball club, collided w?th 
Catcher Killifer of Phlladelphirat the 
game in Brooklyn yesterday and sus- 
tained an Injury which will probably 
put him out of the game for the rest 
of the season. Both bones In his left 
leg snapped in two Just above the 

cL H iC 4 Q* 

The accident occurred in the first In- 
ning of the game when O'Mara tried to 
score on Wheat's short fly. He failed 
to reach the plate. 



Eagles and Owls Will De- 
cide t-he Fraternal 

The Eagles are picked to defeat the 
Owls in the championship game Sun- 
day at Athletic park. It is understood 
that the two teams are playing for a 
side bet of $200. *' ' b 

Both teams will present their strong- 
est line-ups and a fast game is ex- 
i pected. Travis will probably pitch for 
the Owls and Hanson will work for the 
Eagles. Travis has not lost a game 
this season and he Is expected to win 
himself fame Sunday. 

A double-header will be played Sun- 
day, Samaritans No. 1 and Samaritans 
No. 3 playing the first game. Consid- 

OM^ ^ f^fi,'^ ^^^ player who put Patrick 
?^1 J-H semi-flnals last season. At 

?f fffi'^f^V*'^ "'"*^ ^°^« *t looked =is 
If the St. Paul crack might repeat his 

hifks^^ '""^^ ^^®'' ^^"^ Interlachen 

*v,'^*r^*^® conclusion of the first half 
the Town and Country man had Pat- 

iJo^f *^^'° *^°^"- '^'*^« Northland man 
started even at the thirteenth hole. 
The fourteenth was taken by Patrick 
th'V o. ®* "^*^ **/ Mudge. They halved 
the sixteenth hole and then Patrick 
brought forth a great hand from the 
pa?-tisan gallery by taking the two 
last holes and winning two up 
Patrick Played Brilliantly. 
Some of the most brilliant golf of 
the week was displayed in the battle 
between Mudge and Patrick. Mudge 

vif"«*!i^^** ^H ^^^<* a*^ *he second hole. 
1 he fickle goddess of luck seemed with 
the St. Paul player, for though his 
ball went out of bonds on a hooked 
arive it kicked back in fairly good 
position and Mudge made the hole in 

*«^i^®,iw^^l''** ^^ halved and Patrick 
*ook the fourth. Mudge took the fifth 
»nd Patrick evened the score by mak- 
iZ^ ^ wonderfully brilliant shot for 
the sixth hole. 

IIole« Out From 100 Feet. 

Patrick's second shot brought the 
ball about 100 feet from the green The 
approach shot was from a position in 
the rough and no one In the large gal- 
lery that followed with breathless in- 
terest the play expected that the Du- 
luthian could make even an ordinary 
approach. The ball rolled fair and true 
across the green and dropped into the 
noie. It was one of the most sensa- 
tional shots of the tournament, and 
whether it was luck or not, the fact re- 
mains that it was great golf — for the 
best players are the lucky ones. 

Mudge won the seventh and eighth 
holes. The ninth hole was halved and 
Mudge had the Northland star 2 down 
at the end of the first half. The tenth 
£ind eleventh holes were halved and 
Patrick took the thirteenth and the 
fourteenth. Mudge overshot on the 
thirteenth, while Patrick's ball rolled 
fairly to the edge of the green Pat- 
rick's third shot left his ball about two 
yards from the hole. Mudge missed 
his put from a distance of a little over 
six feet and Patrick made the shot. 

Patrick went into the lead at the 
fourteenth hole and Mudge evened at 
the fifteenth hole. The sixteenth hole 
was halved, Patrick doing somo great 
r-laying here '—■• • ■ - 


*"f * temperament that Is liable to bo 
affected by the looming importance of 
the contest. 

The largest gallery of the week fol- 
lowed both the mcrning and afternoon 

play of yesterday. The championship 
matches of today represent the crux 
of Interest of the week of play and 
the many spectators of the tourney 
are watching the players today. 



May Not Be Resumed for Months or Even Years- 
Open Golf Championship Tournament Next Week; 
Ouimet Will Try to Retain the Title. 


New York. Aug. 15 — A striking 11- 1 Ouimet, a young Massach..^,.tta r.i 
lustration of the international char- over Harry Vafdon and Ediard ila^* 
acter of amateur sport is afforded by ?„ *^t"" S*" ^/^^^ Britain's leading pr-o- 
the situation that has developed as a P?.rn °Jl^*^;;i" J,*?? Play-off of a three- 

result of the war in Europe. Early in 
the season there was every reason for 
the belief that 1914 would be the great- 
est year in the history of competition. 
With the unexpected conflict abroad. 
International contests of all kinds 

t.o»-i r ^'*-^ ^^^^ drives short, have been canceled and may not be 
The Dulufh °«Y^r°' ^'^^^ ^' the^ flag, resumed for months or evTn "Vea^s. 
iiV»„c^ - j^,^*?'^ made a good ap- " 

rs"tar^lil?' '*''" ^'^*y« b^ ranked as 
a star performance in American eolf 

of""fof- J^^ ^'° ,^oH ''«*1 with scopes 

Piay-off, the following day. over 18 

Jt^ronW ^"'""^^ P"* "P » wonderful? 
strong game, winning out with a 

Ra"v"flnf«,^-^^''"'^'^^^' ^^''« Var^n ant 
-.•^X nn.'shed as named with 77 and 78 

proach and Mude. m«H. ^ f^** ap- On . this side of the Atlantic the respectively: Ths year howeveT^ha 
ho?^l^io^^ln.„**"l^!.'".^^^_^"'^^^'^'"' .and I America's cup race Is the most im- event will not have an Vnt^^i^»*'. '."l? 

44546366 4—40 
.34444453 B— 36 

portant event to be canceled, but other 
competitions will lose the foreign en- 
tries that were expected. The ama- 
teur and open golf championships and 
the national tennis tournament will be 
without foreign eitrants, since even 
the Davis cup tearrs now in this coun- 
try plan to leave for home as soon as 
the challenge round is completed. 

Eagles— Owls— 

Schaefer e Nichols 

Hanson Hill. Travis, Tims and 

Schaefer p Hughes 

fl^^ski ih Olson 

J^j"d^r 2b Barken 

2*/°" „ fs Maginnls 

^^rkell 3b Mealey 

Jfy'or If Heldeman 

c\nl ^ fl°'^i^^.¥S,^''^^y °f the same 
club 1 up in 19 holes. This was one 
of the prettiest contests of the day 

Price WIckersham of the Town anrf 

£i"1^'"^„S'"^^^^^^t«<» C H.B^eyof 
the Northland club, 3 and 2 ^ ''' "'■ 

'"=^'""'' " ■••••■••■ ^-''^i" -,?ea?r. ?h'L'^'..°Vc°o;^°^','".r .i'^^ 

clab in the special consolation con- 
test. 2 up E. J. Fisher was beaten by 
Howard Abbott and in the finals Ab- 
bott defeated Well.-?. 2 and 2. 

both players putted in from a rather 
easy distance. 

Patrick took the last two holes, the 
seventeenth in 3-4 and the final in 
5-6. Mudge's drive went Into the 
creek bed and he had a difficult lift 
F'atricks drive rolled to the edge of 
the green. 

The score: 
Patrick — 



?"t 4 3 5 5 4 5 5 4 4—39 

In 34565354 6—40 

The CwiMolation Fllerbt. 

JXi'^^ ^''^^ o' the Mlnikahda club ^ , • • , . , 

and E. P. Towne of the Northland club greater, for it is likel; 
are in the finals for th^^ consolation 8<^*»eduled for several 
trophy, one of the most- handsome "^i^l Sonder boat races 
trophies of the tournament, by the 
way. ' 

H. R. Johnson was beaten yesterday 
by the Minikahda star, while Towne 
was putting Elmer Whyte out of the 

S. C. 
In the 

F H. White of the Northland'club'de- ' ^^*"'^''"®'^ entfrely, and it may' be nee 

flivor TA^^V- ''-^''^ ^" inter^ktional 
navor, as no foreign entries have bt-en 
received, and interest will be centered 

Ht,«"'"lf S •'^^"^ t° ••'^taln the "ope,,^ 
title which he so cleverly won fro 


fl'lL^l^i^^ff^.^*".*? "lost representative 

fiiii,! ^f ~ i« — IT •"""•■ »«=iJi t.-sein.fiiive 
field of golfers that ever gathered on 
an American golf imks. Although hS 
BHM,h"\"^^^'«'"^ i" »»•« attempt fo? 
Abroad- the-yHarmswort'h m^otor 'l^oai i fn'^'Ufs'^ x^c"e^t^rrlp^^MC?o^^*^ ^uTr^i^.? 
contest and the international aviation brought the French amateur hn^nr 

r«..= „. T.v,.,^» ,.. .^ .„ _ home with him and sTnct^ts return he 

has been taking excellent care of him! 

races at Rheims are off, ts well as the 
various national championships of the 
European countrie.= . 

May Have C'thfT Effreta. 
The result of tht war from an ath- 
letic and_ sporting standpoint may be 

ely to upset events 

years to come. 

ces at Kiel In 1915 

and the Olympic grames at Berlin in 

1916 are no longer assured fixtures. 

Athletic authoritfeii both In America 

ftan ,^ln . """* ®"ter the Metrupol 

itan open tournament, as h^ was 

anxious to reserve all his playT.fl 

energy to make a supreme effort in 

fen/h^*"^ i^^"'-"^^ to successfully de- 
fend his well won national laurels. 

Boxrn In the Anuy. 

iioxing throughout Europe is at a 

kniihfs^ofTlie^ l"" '\^ ^^' -^^ tht 
and abroad realize that if the "present their padded w«'fno''n„ ^*''*' .t.*'-^*"««<* 
war continues for any extended pe- far nfore da^^^^^.^^ "^'" ^^'^^'^ *"' * 
riod Germany will not be in a position France I?one8ev^^r«^,-^''^t''- ^" 
to act as host to .he Olympic teams, fesslonaf hot/r« 1.^ ^'^*'''? "^^ the pro- 
Entries from all tie European coun- Irmv the molt Hf.r,%«*^'"^'"& ^''th the 
tries will, be great y curtailed, if not in^'^iilorg^s'^'clr^^iSer''^^^^^^ 

ring Victories of the French middle- 
weight over both Bombardier Weiu 






The Champlonivhlp Game, 

Patrick and State Champion Harry 
G. Legg are early today playing the 
flrst half of the final round of the 
championship. The final Is for thlrty- 

f^, ^"^^ ^- .^- ^^« 15.— The 1916 
tournament of the North Dakota Ten- 
nis association will be held in Grand 

Forks. George Russ of Bismarck was, . ^ , - ..,- 

to^l^** «P1®*'?«"t: A. Lawrence of ^''' ,f^ol,'t? a"** the second half of the 
i.^^%P' ,""t vice presfdent: Rev. John ^"^1 ^'ll be playod later In the after- 
K. Burleson of Grand Forks, second ^°o^- 
vice president: and T. B. Elton, Grand 
torks, secretary and treasurer 

essary to postpone the games or trans 
fer the meet to seme nation not in 
volved in the clash of arms. 

In commenting on this angle of the 
present unsettled state of affairs ath- 
letic, James E. Sullivan, secretary of 
the American Olympic committee, said: 

"Of course it's looking a long ways 
ahead to attempt to predict the ef- 
fect of the war abroad on the Olympic 
games of 1916. Personally I hope that 
Europe will be at Deace again before 
that time and that there will be no 
need of a change in the program. If, 

and Gunboat Smith caused Europea 
critics to predict worlds championsh^i 
£?m1'h" ^^'•/^'•Pentier. Sho^d i^e^T 
killed or injured in action his losa 
would be keenly felt in pugilistfr cTr- 
f'?f- f^^ ey«n the English ring author- 
ities predict a promising career for 
him, as can be seen from the follow- 
wi^hl^mTh^ ''°™ ^ ---- Of ^iV^L'^^t 
"Though the result of the boxine 
boai^'smn^'^"'''' Carpentier and Gun^ 
however, a shift; Is necessary.-theUnrt-' from ?™e ^^t^^of v7e^. "thel-y'i'*''^^"^ 

Badgers Reach Finals. 

rnJl'i/^^j;^®®' '^,'j'- ^^-^^ /5— The Wis- 
^ A." ftate golf chatnpfcnship reach- 
ed the finals yesterday afternoon, when 
8 „« ;„^ i ♦* ^^'eated Pred Zwaska, 
8 up and 6 to play, and Dick Cavanagh 
defeated Price M. Davis, 1 up 

In the contests to date Patrick has 
had two hard matches, one with young 
Richard Cullum, in which the North- 
land star waa given a bad scare, and 

Hayes Captures Finals. 

Milwaukee. Wis., Augr. 16— Walter 
Hayes defeated James J. Forestall. 
Chicago, In three stralghjt sets yes- 
terday afternoon at the Town club for 

Western amateGr; goTf Xle-^^ ^^.'''Uoiii^'^lTUr l-'l! 

Wood and Hagen Win. 

go, Aug. 15. — Warren R 
cago. Western amateu. .^,^ , „,.., 
champion m 1913, and Walter Hagen. 6-4. 

Chicago, Aug^ 15— Warren K. Wood 
of Chicago «»^--- — ^ 

ularly hard game In the eeml-flnals of 
yesterday, while In the morning con- 
teat Dr. Cullum did not really worry 
tht) Mlnikahda crack. 

Physically Legg is the stronger of 
thd two players. Of phlegrmatlc tetn- 
perrament and particularly free from 
wcrry In even the most Important con- 
te£t« liOgg is the direct opposite of 
Patrick, In that the Duluthlan !• of 
tix« extremely nervou* type, posseas- 

might also be consld';red.' 

Open Golf Ctiawptonahlp. 

The Davla Cop. 


Next week professional and amateur world's ^tlm t^r^rlt-^J'^^"'***'' "^ th« 
golfers will ha%-e an Interestlrg com- iflna matches fnr^^^TP'^"^^*^' th» 
petition on the links of the Midlothian 1 played at For/.» T^n'""^, ^^^ ^^''""S 
- mtry club. Blue raland. 111., in the fodav wL nioA^ ?"^''' ^"» Island, 
r days; open championship tourJa- leen''<rJr^.^!.^'ili i^^f^TP-ltUion . fif- 
ment of the United States Golf asso- 
ciation. Last year this event was de- 
cided oyer the course of the Country 

club. Brookllne. Macs., and its sensa- ; was coneelvorl th'r«»a vV;,!" — -o^/^,ll. 
Uoual eudlu. In * victory for FrancU by ^Dn "j^^.^ DwU?htr'th"nTrei?dli? 






August 15, 1814. 

of the T^nitod States Lawn Tennis as- 
Booiation, and among the leading: ex- 
ponents of tennis tn the early days or 
the game in tiiis" country. 

In 11107 Dr. Dwight. in a letter to his 
friend, Herbert Chipp in Kngland, 
suggested a match between American 
and English players, as this proved to 
be the basis of a correspondence fol- 
lowed by negotiations between British 
and American lawn tennis associations 
which, although disrupted for a long 
time owing to the outbreak of the 
Spanish-American war, culminated in 
a match between the British Isles and 
American teams at the Longwood 
Cricket club's grounds. Boston. Aug. 
8, 9 and 10, 1900. which was won by 
the Americans, M. D. Whitman, Dwight 
F. Davis and Holcombe Ward, the 
British players being A. W. Gore, H. 
lioper Barrett and E. D. Black. Eng- 
land was unable to send a team here 
the following year but they did so In 
1902 and again American won. In 1913, 
however, the Doherty brothers and 
Harold S. Mahony captured the tro- 
phy and took it to England with them 
and It remained there until 1907 when 
It was won bv the Australian team, 
who retained it until 1912. when the 
Uriiish won It again only to relin- 
quish the bowl to the custody of the 
Americans a year ago. 

Amateur Holt ChampionMltlp. 

Willi the opc!i c.iiitest de» idtd. the 
amatt ur championship, American golf- 
ing blue ribbon, will attract the at- 
tei\tion of every player of note in the 
country. This year the United States 
tSolf a.-ssociatlon has .•selected the links 
<f the Kkwanok Country club. Man- 
chester. Vt.. from Aug. 31 to Sept. 6, 
for the twentieth annual competition 
fi r the amateur honor, which Jerome 
I>. Travers of I'pper Montclair, N. 
J., the present holder, has won three 
times. Although the champion has not 
taken part in any public match or 
tournament since his return from his 
recent visit in quest of British honors 
(.11 III.' other side of the Atlantic, Trav- 
els has b<en keeping in close touch 
•With the games. The entries for the 
event will not close until a week from 
next Monday. Last year two foreign 
entrant.'' were among those who card- 
e.l fi r the national contests at Garden 
' tv. but this year for obvious rea- 
funs the field will be entirely Amer- 
ican In its make up. 



Annual Banquet of Golf As- 
sociation Is Social 

'~' annual banquet of the state 
^ .sociation, the real social event 

( f the wtek's play, was held last eve- 
iiing at the Northland club house. 
Mure than 100 guests were gathered 
around the banquet board. The dec- 
orations of the large dining room 
were especially attractive and taste- 
ful. The guests Were grouped at 
tabhs of six. At each table were 
baskets of nasturtiums. On the sides 
of the basAtts were perch^'d tiny fig- 
ur»s of birds, while the walls of the 
larg" room were tastefully draped. 

Judge I'age Morris, one of the vet- 
er.ui golfers of the association and 
also one of the most enthusiastic, act- 
ed as thf toastmaster of the evening. 
Judge Morris complimented the offi- 
cers of the association upon the suc- 
cess of the tournament and paid a 
rare tribute to the game. 

Thomas F. Cole, retiiing president 
of the Minnesota Golf association, 
was one of the speakers of the eve- 
ning. Golf was the dominant subject 
of the remarks of the majority of the 
sp.akers, and Mr. Cole dwelt particu- 
larly on the success of the association 
in stimulating Interest in a clean, 
!;ealthful and sportsmanlike game, 
and told of the growing interest In 
golf In this part of the state. 

Other speakt;rs of the evening were 
Trice Wickersham of the Town and 
Country club, F. H. Wliite of Duluth, 
Dr. Sneve of the Town and Country 
club, Walter W. Croze of the North- 
land club, and I. D. Fisher of the Minl- 
kahda club. 


Top Row, Left to Right— Corporal Sigurd Loraas, Sergt. E. N. Goselin. Sergt. A. V/. Gasper, Quartermaster Sergt. 

Paul Schultz, Sergt. Ed C. Behning, Corporal Archie Adams. 
Center — Lieut. Roy K. Carpenter, Team Captain. 
Bottom Row — Private Martin Bugie, Mascot Harris. 

The rifle team of Company C. Third 
Regiment, M. N. G., is the winner this 
year of the match at Lake City In 
which it defeated the team of Company 
M of Hlbbing. The winners* score was 
1,496 and the next high score was 
1,493. This score is more than 100 
points above the score of the match 
last year. 

The team will compete with the 
picked teams of the First and Second 
Regiments, M. N. G., on Aug. 23 and 

The company team matches will be 
followed by a shoot between twelve of 

I the best shots in each regiment who 
will represent their respective regi- 
ment In the regimental team match. 
[After the regimental shoot has been de- 
I cided, a team will be picked from the 
I best shots representing the state as the 
state team. 

Duluth has always been well repre- 
sented on this team in the past and Is 
sending some good shots this year to 
try for places. A shooting camp will 
be held at Lake City for ten days, Aug. 
20 to 30. This will be the first one 
held under the new divisional system 
of shooting instead of one national 
match. Five shoots by divisions will 



Boat Club Represented in 

Inland Lake Yacht 


The sailors of the Duluth Boat club 
leave today for White Bear lake, 
•where the races of the Inland Lake 
Yachting association will be sailed dur- 
ing the coming week. The Sphynx, 
class A. 38-footer: the Joyetta. «lass B, 
S2-footer, and the Hoozit, class C, 20- 
footer. are the boats that will repre- 
sent the Duluth Boat club at the re- 

All of the Duluth boats have been 
entered in the contest for the cham- 
pionship of White Bear lake, which is 
telng sailed today. Among the sailors 

Official Northern league standing of 
Aug. 13: 

Won. Lost. ret. 

Winnipeg 63 37 .630 

Duluth 60 36 .625 

Grand Forks 52 44 .642 

Virginia I . . . 47 48 .495 

Fargo-Moorhead 47 62 .475 

Winona 44 61 .463 

Superior 40 56 .423 

Fort William 36 63 .364 

Totals 389 387 

The Herald's Northern league stand- 
ing of Aug. 13: 

Won. Lost. Pet. 

Winnipeg 63 37 .630 

Duluth 59 37 .615 

Grand Forks 62 44 .542 

Virginia 47 48 .495 

Fargo-Moorhead 47 62 .475 

Winona 44 61 .463 

Superior 40 66 .417 

Fort William 36 63 .364 

Totals 388 388 

President John Burmeister of the 
Northern league has just issued an 
official statement giving what he de- 
clares Is a "correct standing of all the 
clubs of the league with the games of 
Aug. 12, Inclusive." 

AccoEding to that statement. Duluth 
leads the league today with Winnipeg 

If the standing, as given by Presi- 

who will man the Duluth boats, are 
J. H. Trux, H. H. Spink, E. A. Pierce, 
J. D. McGee, CJeorge Wagner, Cecil Du 
Rose, O. J. Bransted, Warren Jamar, 
Stanley McCrea, Gordon Hegardt and 
Allen Wagner. 


dent Burmeister, is correct then more 
games have been won in the league 
than have been lost. That, of course, 
is absurd. If it could be correct the 
law of gravity would be of no effect 
and other accepted things in the sci- 
entific and mathematical world would 
have the props knocked out from un- 
der them. 

Much a.-3 The Herald would like to 
have Duluth leading the league. It 
can't be done at present, and Mr. I3ur- 
meister to the contrary notwithstand- 
ing, the league teams' standing as 
given in The Herald of today, showing 
Winnipeg still in the lead, is the cor- 
rect one and Mr. Burmeister Is be- 
lieved to be entitled to a few minutes 
more in which to figure the problem 
over again. 

To prove this case required only a 
simple application of addition. In the 
so-called correct standing sent out, the 
only difference in the standings of 
Aug. 13, including the games of Aug. 
12, between The Herald and Mr. Bur- 
meister is in regard to Duluth. He 
gives Duluth 60 games won and 36 
lost; The Herald gives Duluth 69 
games won and 37 lost. In Mr. Bur- 
meister's totals he has 389 games won 
in the league up to that time and 387 
lost; The Herald standing records 388 
games won and 388 lost, which is cor- 

I prove one of the stars of the day. Both 
j teams are strong and a good game is 
I expected. The Patrick team will be 
I made up of the following players: 

Gralmes, Gllliand, Michalek, Olson. 
Campbell, Meneice, Sahlberg. Larson, 
Amundson, Blasach, Swanstrom, Walk- 
er. Anderson. 

be held each year. 

As some of the states in this division 
cannot afford to hold this shoot this" 
year, each state will hold its own 
camp for rifle work. 

There are a number of valuable 
trophy cups and medals to b« com- 
peted for at Lake City, and a good at- 
tendance is expected. Capt. W^. O. 
Flodin has been detailed as a range 
officer and some of the "shots" from 
Duluth are: Charles Helmer. Louis 
Berger. Paul Schultz, R. K. Carpenter. 
Ed Simpson, Ralph Loraas, E. L. Behn- 
ing, A. A. Adams, John StausE, John 

private secretary of Prince William, 
set out from Alessio with Chief Prenk 
for the relief of the prince, then be- 
sieged in his capital. Prenk had 2,000 
men and one field gun. Arnr.strong 
commanded the gun, which was aimed 
and fired by the monocled Englishman. 
As they had never seen a monocle be- 
fore, they thought It essential to aim- 
ing, or a kind of range finder. Arm- 
strong did not dispel their Illusion. 


Berlin, Aug. 15. — One of Germany's 
famous medicinal spas, Sodenthal, near 
Aschaffenburg, Bavaria, will hence- 
forth be barred to rich people. It has 
been bought and will be reser^'ed for 
workingmen. The purchase has been 
made by the imperial insurance de- 
partment, from state funds and l.he spa 
will be reserved entirely for working- 
j men and women insured by thij state 
I and sent to Sodenthal for treatnrtent by 
! their insurance fund office, upon the 
I official physicians* certificates Ho- 
tels, baths and all other things con- 
nected with the resort are now the 
property of the state. 

The F. A. Patrick Baseball team will 
place a strong team in the field today 

in the game with the Board of Trade 
team for the benefit of the Children's 
home. Sam Meneife, for long the star 
hitter of the White Sox, will be with 
the Patricks and he is expected to 

Duluth South S hore & Aflantic Ry. 





Annual Fall Excursions 

— TO— 
Cheboygan, Alpena, Port 

Huron $12.50 

Detroit $12.50 ; 

Toledo $13.00 ; 

Cleveland $14.00 ! 

Buffalo $14.50 

Tickets on sale Sept. 9, 11, 12 
and 13. 1914. Final return limit 
about four weeks In each case. 

Free side trip, Soo Junction to 
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., and return, 
leave Duluth Sept. 12, connecting 
with excursion leaving St. Ignace 
t?ept. 14, 1914. 

G. A. R. Reunion Delroit, Mich. 

Low excnrsi«>n fares to Dotroit 
a<tx>unt G. A. R. reiHiion. Dotroit, 

Mich., Aug. 31 to Sept. 5, 1914. 

117.50 for the round trip. Tickets 
on sale Aug. 28 and 29. Final return 
limit Sept. 15, 1914. 

Week-End Excursions 

— TO— 

Port Huron $21.00 

Detroit $21.00 

Toledo $22.00 

Cleveland $23.00 

Buffalo $27.00 

Tickets on sale every Friday 
during August, 1914. 

Final return limit thirty days 
from date of sale. 

Short Limit 60-day Tourist Fares 
to all points cast. 

Tickets on sale every day to and 
Including Sept. 30. Final limit 60 
days from date of saJe, but not 
later than Oct. 31, 1914. 

Summer Tunrist Fares 

Season Limit Summer Tourist 
fares to all points in Uie Eastern 
states and Canada. Tickets on sale 
everj- day to and including Sept. 30, 
1914. Final limit Oct. 31, 1914. 

The Only Line That Can Offer Such Delightful Rail and Lake Trips. 
The Best of Everything on Train and Steamer. For full particulars call on 

W. T. WILKE. G. P. T. .'\., 430 Spaldlnt; Hotel Block. Duluth. Minn. 
J. D. MOKRISSKY, Gen'l Agrt.. 823 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. 




French Engineer Says It 

Will Ultimately Be 


Panama, Aug. 15. — After having 
spent the better part of a week in an 
extended examination of the Panama 
canal, Philip Bunau-Varilla, ex-chief 
engineer for the defunct New French 
Panama Canal company, is still of the 
opinion that ultimately the isthmus of 
Panama will witness the construction 
of a sea-level canal. He declares that 
at the end of the first twenty years 
of operation of the present lock canal 
it will be found necessary to recon- 
strxict that waterway in order to take 
care of the Increased traffic that will 
use it. 

Bunau-Varilla Is emphatic In his 
statement that within twenty years 
the present Panama canal will have 
reached the limit of lti9 carrying ca- 
pacity, 60,000,000 tons annually, and 
that then It will be found that only a 
sea-level canal will adequately care 
for the traffic. The former canal en- 
gineer makes it plain, however, that 
he does not mean to criticize the con- 
struction of the present lock canal, but 
maintains that this is merely the sec- 
ondary period in the construction of a 
waterway across the isthmus. 

Bunau-Varilla has spent most of his 

time since arrival on the Isthmus in 

making voyages of inspection along 

the canal. In many of his trips he 

i was the guest of Col. George W. Goe- 

I thals, governor of the Panama canal, 

; who explained the work to his distin- 

I guished visitor. He has made a num- 

I ber of motor boat trips through the 

'• Culebra cut and Gatun lake. Besides 

i this he spent many hours in a careful 

! examination of the Gatun dam and the 

spillway and watching the work at 

' Cucaracha slide. He was taken from 

dredge to dredge and chatted with 

many of the workmen. He was con- 

I slderably impressed with the capacity 

for work shown by the huge 15-yard 

dipper dredges, both of which are ac- 

tively engaged in pushing back the 

; hitherto advancing tee of the slide. 

' soldiersIre awed 


London. Aug. 15. — Jack Heaton Arm- 
' strong, an aristocratic young Englleh- 
i, has just returned from J> Ibania 
' with a story of the awe in which his 
' monocle was held by the unsophistic- 
ated soldiers of the Moret. while he 
was In command of a field gun used 
; against the rebels. 
< ArmstroDS, who is a brother of the 

"Form of Unreasonable 

Search/' Declares an 


New York, Aug. 15. — The Commercial 
Cable company baa officially announced 
that it would contest "as a form of un- 
reasonable search," the placing of cen- 
sors in its oftices by the government. 

"The submarine cable differs in a 
very important way from wireless 
telegraphy," reads a statement issued 
by George Clapperton, the company's 
vice president. "In the wirelessi, com- 
municating with a warship at sea is 
the same as the warship cutting a sub- 
marine cable and taking the end on 

"The sending of cablegrams raay be 
considered in the same light as traffic 
in supplies or munitions of war. Our 
citizens are not prohibited from fur- 
nishing belligerents with supplies. The 
subjects of neutral states may even 
supply belligerents with arms and 
ammunition without infringing the 
neutral status of the state itself. 

"A cablegram is in many respects 
similar to a letter, and it certainly is 
not the duty of any neutral government 
to censor letters to a belligerent coun- 
try. The secrecy of telegrams is pre- 
served In many states by statutes 
which make it a criminal offense to 
divulge their content. 

"During the Spanish-American war 
while the United States exercise<i rigid 
censorship the nations who are now 
belligerents did not impose any re- 
strictions on messages to or from the 
United States or to or from Spain. The 
Commercial Cable company would feel 
obliged to contest the placing cif cen- 
sors in its offices as a form of un- 
reasonable search." 



The lion smiled! at Sammy Lee. 
"How do You like The Fair/' sez he. 
"You'll find The World at Home a treat. 
For old or young it can't be beat. 
On Wonderway we're proud to show. 
Be sure and tell the boys — L^T^C ^% 


SEPTEMBER 7 to 12, 1914 

Advanced Reserved Seat Sale 


Voegeli Drug G>., 5th and Hennepin 


Mansur Drug Co., 7th and Robert 

pamphlet differing in many respects 
from the copies printed, giving them 
out from the printing office, and sent 
them under the frank of Senator 


Hancock Sails. 

Calmanera, Cuba, Aug. 16. — The 
United States transport Hancock with 

the Fifth regiment on board sailed 
for San r»omingo this morning. 


Larg^e Bralnerd Funeral. 

Brainerd, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The H;rald.) — The funeral of Rob- 
ert E. Clark was largely attended, 
requiem high mass being celebrated in i 

St. Francis Catholic church by Rev. 
Father J. J. O'Manoney. A large num- 
ber of Knights of Columbus, Hiber- 
nians and Eagles attended, the de- 
ceased having belonged to these fra- 
ternities. The stores throughout the 
city, as a mark of respect, were gen- 
erally closed during the hours of the 


Demands $57,600 Postage 
on High Tariff Cam- 
paign Matter. 

Washington, Aug. 16. — Suit has been 
ordered by Postmaster General Burle- 
son to recover from the United'*States 
beet sugar industry $57,600, which it is 
alleged should have been paid in post- 
age on a pamphlet circulated under 
Senator Lodge's frank while the Un- 
derwood tariff bill was beforo con- 

Information concerning this pamph- 
let, which the postal al- 
lege was illegally franked, was brought 
out during the recent senate lobby in- 
vestigation. The pamphlet w:i8 the 
work of Truman H. Palmer, se<jretary 
of the United States beet sugar Indus- 
try. A statement issued by the depart- 
ment said: 

"Senator Lod^e obtained, on July 27, 
1912, an order of the senate t<» pri^; 
certain charts displayed In the senate 
t<5 fllustrate his speech, whlc^. were 
furnished him by Mr. Palmer. A proof 
of the charts was furnished to Wt. Pal- 
mer, who enlarg^ed it beyond tho scope 
of the senate order, and It was ;?rinted 
under an alleged order of a different 
date, of which the eecate has no rec- 

"Mr. Palmer had also printed by pri- 
vate coQcerna 2S6.000 copiea oX a 




~>>» U< .v3t.ft.M.. 


'Down the South Shore" 



Leaving Dock at Foot 
of Fifth Avenue West 
at 9:30 a. m., returning 
at 7 p. m. Round Trip 

Tickets Must Be Se- 
cured at The Herald 



—TO — 


Leaving Dock at Foot of 
Fifth Avenue West at 9 
a. m., returning at 6 p. m. 
Roand Trip 

rickets Must Be Secured at The Herald OfBce. 


"Along the North Shore" 

— TO — 


Leaving Booth's Dock at Foot 
of Lake Avenue at 4 p. m., 
returning by moonlight at 9 
p. m. Round Trip 

Tickets Must Be Secured at The Herald Office. 

. .1 




August 15, 1914. 



MONDAY — Rc-jcalnr monthly mectlns 
of the board of director« o« the 
Children's home at the home at 10 
a. m. 

TUKSDAY — Afternoon auetlon brldRe 
party given in honor of IHla« Marie 
Ji-nklua of Denver by Mri*. John 
Krelttcr of 712 East Fifth atreett 
evening party uriven by Sliaa Mollle 
llarriM of 330 North Sixteenth ave- 
nue eant for Mis« Slarle Brown of 

WISUNESDAY—Weddlnic of Mi«« Mmd 
MeNabb and Robert Burke at the 
Saered Heart eathedral at » a. m.| 
afleruooH anetlun bridtse party given 
for Ml»s Marie Jenkins by Mm. John 
W. Kreitter of 712 Ea«t First mtrert} 
dinner-danee at the country club. 

THl KSDAV— Boat club dinner-danee 
■nder the direction of the oar«meni 
Aanelng party given by Mr. and Mr«. 
J. B. Cotton at their home, 2309 
Eaiit Fimt mtrcct. 

FRIDAY— Wedding of mIm^ Laura 
Sehlller and Gu«tav A. Andernon at 
the home of the bride'* parentn, Mr. 
•nd Mra. Charlea Schiller of 1421 
tlunt Second street at 6 p. m.t party 
for Junior set given by Mlsa Jose- 
phine Cotton of 2309 East First 


<00i£TY. ! 






Many small affairs have been given 
during the week for visitors In the 
city. Tuesday. Mrs. C. Powell Grady, 
Jr.. entertained informally in compli- 
ment to Mrs. Robbins D. Anderson of 
Honolulu. Mrs. H. P. Carrow of Detroit 
and Miss Ruth Markell. who is spend- 
ihg several weeks In her old home 
after a long absence In North Yakima, 
Wash. The same women and Mrs! 
R. N. Marble of Hibblng were the 
euestB of honor at a porch party given 
Wednesday morning by Mrs? C. A 

Mrs. Page Morris entertained at 
luncheon at the Country club Thurs- 
day for her daughter, Mrs. Robbins D. 
Anderson of Honolulu and for Mrs! 
M. C. Lightner and Miss Llghtner of 
St. Paul. That afternoon Mrs. O. J. 
Larson gave a musical tea in honor of 
her sister. Mrs. Caroline Heth of Grand 
Rapids, Mich. 

Mrs. John Millen entertained at 
luncheon Tuesday in honor of her 
house guest. Miss Elizabeth Johnson of 
Detroit who was the guest of honor at 
a studio tea given Thursday by Miss 
Carlotta Simonds. Mr. and Mrs. Millen 
■win entertain a small party on their 
private car in the northern part of the 
state several days next week for Miss 

Miss Marie Brown of Cleveland, who 
Is visiting Miss Millie Harrie was the 
honor guest at several Informal affairs 
during the week. 

The Wednesday dinner-dance at the 
Country dub had an unusually large 
attendance this week, owing to the 
visiting golfers and members of their 

The Children's home was the bene- 
ficiary this afternoon of the game be- 
tween the Patrick and the Board of 
Trade teams. 

Several social functions will be 
given next week. Tuesday and 

Wednesday afternoons Mn^. John W 
Kreitter will entertain at auction 
bridge In honor of Miss Marie Jenkins 
?/ ..Denver. Tuesday evening Miss 
MoUie Harris will entertain for her 
guest. Miss Brown of Cleveland. 

The dinner-dance at the boat club 
Thursday will be under the direction 
of the rowing division. Plans are be- 
ing made by loyal Duluthians for a 
banquet in honor of the oarsmen who 
h.ive won so many victories this year. 
The banquet will probably be given 
Aug. 25. as by that time all of the 
oarsmen will have returned from their 
trip east. The banquet will be given 
at the Spalding. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cotton will enter- 
tain Thursday evening at their home 
at a dancing party and the next eve- 
ning Miss Josephine Cotton will enter- 
tain a number of the junior set. 

An event of Friday evening will be 
the wedding of Miss Laura Schiller 
and Gustav A. Andreson that will take 
place at the home of the bride's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schiller 

Omer Robillard. The bride was attend- 
ed by her sister. Miss Alexandria St. 
George, and the bri<Jegr<wrtn -.y I). 
Anderson of Virginia.^ A wedding 
breakfast was a^ved by Miss Louise 
Bellan and Mias Katherine Beck cf 
Two Harbors at tha St. Regis apart- 

Mr. and Mrs. Ciwey left in the aft- 
ernoon for a tr^ down the lakea 
They will be at H^ne after Sept. 1 at 


Miss Gerda 
Holmberg were 
evening at Wo 
ence of a la 
The ceremony 
J. J. Daniels, 
the maid of 
Philetrom and 
were the- bridej 

e aftirrif 

on a»d Ilv»r 
ftd Wednesday 
iiall in i^a pres- 
nibtr rtf friends, 
erformod by Itev. 
'^llen BJorlla wa! 
and Mjfts Esther 
Mips Oilvf- Petter.^on 
■■"aids. The bride- 
groom was atte«fted ly Hjalnar En- 
lund as best mmn and Arthur Sundeen 
and Hennlng Qrleldt as groomsmen. 
Adrle Swenson waa tl^e flower girl 
and Milton Landen the 'Ting bearer. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. T. tind wore the 
hosts for the wedding Sinner 
• • • ' ' 
A quiet home wedding took place 
Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock at 
the home of Mrs. F. W. Eaton. 4703 
Gladstone street, when ther daughter 
Miss Pauline Eaton, beckmfe the bride 
of Austin Harrison D^v-inport. The 
ceremony was performed by R.>v. 
Charles R. Oaten of Lesti^r Park M. E. 
church in the presence of the Immedi- 
ate relatives. There were no attend- 
ants. The ceremony waa followed by 
a wedding dinner. Mr. and Mrs 
Davenport left for a Weatern trip 
They will be at home in Daluth after 
Oct. 1. 

* * • 
Miss Anna Peterson and Albert 
Carlberg will be mart-led this evening 
at the home of the 'bride's narents. 
Mr. and Mrs .A. Peterson of 6632 West 
Eighth street. The ceremonv will be 
performed by Rev. John A. krantz of 
Ellm Swedish Lutheran churt>h. Th» 
bride's sister. Miss Cecelia t^etersbn' 
will be the bridesmaid and her 
brother, Carl Peterson, will be tho 
best man. 


w^T \ ^- ^^"'■^^ °' Seattle. Wash.. | for Key. who. p-irhaps is better known 
who has been passing the summer with t^an any other person connected wkh 

SUPREMACY in business, a*. 
In mportft. Is simply the natural 
r<-i<alt of SUPERIOR QCAI ixy. 
This week SPECIAL PRICES on 
Cloisonne Jewelry., 



Events of Interest 

Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Sellwood enter- 
tained at a dinner party Wednesday 
evening at Island Lake Inn. Their 
guests were: 
Messrs and Mesdames — 

^hltney Wall. c. E. Merchon. 

O. G. Brlceof R. B.Knox. 

Eau Claire. Mr. W. F. Daeey. 

• • » 

Recent guests at ~T«la,iid Lake Inn 


Messrs and Mesdames — 

Whitney Wall. 0. G. 6rlc« of 

R, M. Sellwood, • Eau Claire, 

C. E. Mershon, F. Williams of 

R. B. Knox, Minneapolis. 

Charles H. Lutes, 

her daughter. Mrs. A. E. Walker of 
n^?^J^l^ ^"^ «*''^«t. has been ap- 
l^n/^ton**t^^ Governor Lister of Wash- 
ington to represent that state at the 
SnaTfJ'i!!^*^.^' the writing of "The Star 
-hfi\^!f**, ^^S"?'"' "«^*^*<^h will be cel- 
TH^ M*^*,*" Baltimore Sept. 6 to 13. 
o^^iJi^\^T^^ ^H"" Spangled Banner 
iC^ Jl"**^ commission has appointed 
Mrs. bhores an honorary member of the 
commission. The honors are especially 
w -il/""" *l"- Shores, as at the last 
legislature she, the governor and the 
attorney general were appointed a 
w^'k/"^*^ *° select a state flag for 
Washington. Mrs. Shores, who was 
formerly a member of the Daughters 
of Liberty chapter of the Daughters of 
J the American Revolution in Duluth 
I Is now a member of the Ranier chapter 
'.*".^?a"le. She, her children and grand- 
children are all members of the Betsy 
Ross Flag association. 

rr-i. Cominemoratlon Program. 
Ihe btar Spangled Banner centennial 
will commemorate the successful de- 
fense of Baltimore at North Point and 
Fort McHenry, the birth of the Amer- 
ican national anthem, the achievement 
of independence and a century of peace 
i.and progress. Elaborate programs 
I have been arranged for the eight days 
i of the celebration, including industrial 
[ and automobile parties colonial gar- 
den parties, the unveiling of tablets 
marking historical places, a carnival 
night and an electrical historical pa- 
geant. On account of the war in Eu- 
rope no foreign battleships will take 
Oart In the celebration as had been 

James H. Preston, mayor of Balti- 
more, Is president of the centennial 
commission and Robert E. Lee. son of 
Gen. Robert E. Lee. is the secretary 
President Wilson and ex-Presidents 
Taft and Roosevelt are honorary pres- 
idents. The vice presidents of the 
commission are the former governors 

, , - --- *-— --.'•• ^-wi.iivroted wi<., 
that famous batrle of September. i8i4 

-T,u »*'ens«- of Baltimore. 

-rhe church bells were ringing in 
Baltimore, Sunday. Sept. 11 of that 
year when the cry, "The enemy is at 
our door, went through the streets. 
Three cunnon boomed on the court- 
hojse green and patriots gathered to 
defend their homes, for fifty British 
Fhlps were seen off North Point, twelve 
mileb from th.? city. Fortillcatlons 
were thrown up around tho town, bat- 
teries were planted at advaat.\reou3 
points and Fort Mcrienry was garri- 
soned to protect Baltimore against the 
enemy's ships that were sure to at- 
tack it. 

While the British fleet was still in 
the lower Chesapeake. Key. a lawyer, 
soldier and poet, with a flag of truce 
had interceded I'or the release of Dr' 
William Beanes of Upper Marlboro] 
Md.. who had been made a prisonei- by 
th^ British as they withdrew from the 
burning of Washington. The release of 
Dr. Beane was consented to but the 
Americans were not permitted to go 
ashore for fear they knew too mucn 
of the plan to attack BaU'iiior-^ 
Brltlslh Defeated. 

On Sept. 12 t^e British were de- 
feated In a Innd battle. On the morn- 
ing of Sept. IS their bomb and rochet 
vessels began a tombardment of Port 
McHenry and ether water defenses. 
In tiie rear of th.; British fleet wti.s the 
cartel ship Menden upon which were 
Key and his ccmpanions. From the 
decks they watered the bombardment 
of Baltimore anti Key began to write 
on the back of a letter. The fury of 
the attack increased with the da.-k- 
ness. Under th<? cover of darkness 
1,260 picked mer. were sent from he 
fleet with scaling ladders and other 
Implements to storm the fort. Ihe 
rockets thrown up by them In order to 
examine the shores gave the alarm. 

,ot Maryland and the former mayors I T^"" Americans s-t fire to a hay stack, 
of Baltimore and the honorary vici *ll^ ^*°^ °' ^^^'^^"^ '**'^*^*^'=<* ^^i*= ^^^'i^-i^" 
presidpnts are the governors of the f ? ?^ upon whi< h firing was opened 

eighteen states that were in the" Union ^^ ^^^^ McHenrj and two redoubls 
in 1814, when the national anthem 
was written. 


Miss Millie Baker of Duluth, who has 
been studying voice in Paris five 
years, will brave the disturbed con- 
ditions in Europe to fill her grand 
opera engagements in Italy and Spain 
this coming season. Many singers in 
trance have been losing no time get- 
ting back to their own countries, hut Baker has written her mother, 
Mrs. A Baker of 2209 Minnesota ave- 
nue, of her Intention of carrying out 
contracts. Her debut will be 


made in Spain, probably in an Italian 
opera. Htr repertoire includes operas 
in Italian, Spanish, French and Ger- 

Bef«»re going abroad. Miss Baker 
studied under Prof. Cooper in Chicago 
and Mme. Remard In New York. In 
Paris she has been a pupil of Trada- 
delo and Engel. Since going to 
Europe five years ago Miss Baker has 
made one trip home, spending three 
weeks In Duluth last summer. 





Every woman ^\-ho spends 
the Summer at the seashore. 
In the mountains or at some 
fa.«hionable watering place 
should take with her a few 
bottles of 



to Improve and beautify her 
complexion and protect her 
skin from the burning aun. 
bleaching winds, and damp 
night air. 

Miss Bessie Seeley and John D. 
Mackey were married Tuesday morn- 
ing at 8 o'clock at the Sacred Heart 
cathedral. Miss Ida Ruth .Seehy, 
Bister of the bride, was the brides- 
maid and William Macauley was the 
best man. The ceremony was followed 
by a breakfast at the home of th- 
bride s parents, Mr. and Mrs. D b' 
Seeley of 120 South Fourteenth ave- 
nue east. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mackey left for a trip 
down the lakes. They will be at home 
in Duluth after Sept. 1. 
♦ • ♦ 

Miss Ida Baker and Fred De Santo 
were married at 2 o'clock Wedne-*- 
day afternoon at the home of the 
bride's mother, 617 Second 

east. The ceremony was performed bv 
Rev. John H. Stenberg in the presence 
of the immediate relatives. Miss 
Eunice Baker, sister of the bride, war. 
the bridesmaid and Jesse De Santo, 
brother of the bridegroom, was the 
best man. The ceremony was followed 
by a dinner. 

Mr. and Mrs. De Santo went for a 
short visit in the Twin Citlet. They 
will be at home after Sept. 1 at 106 
North Twenty-seventh avenue west 
• • • 

The wedding of Miss Celine St 
George of this city and C. F. Carey 
of Virginia took place Wednesday 
morning at 7 o'clock at the St. Jean 
Baptlste French Catholic church The 


E. L. He men way, 
A. Oreckovsky, 

Belle Williams of 

Katherine Sulli- 
van of Minne- 
Messrs. — 
C. F. West, 
C. F. West. Jr., 
A. L. Rhodes, 
John F. Mylnberg. 
John Adolfson, 
Walter F. Horb, 
Arthur Haglln, 

* • • 

Mrs. George A. Elder of 1407 Lon- 
don road entertained ioformally at tea 
yesterday afternoon. 

• • • 

Miss Ruth Bresso entertained the 
Moonlight club Wednesday at the 
home of Mrs. H. Koaaett at K*>nwood 
Park. The young men of the club will 

Walter Krl», 
N. H. Witt. 

Mary Bolen of 
Toronto, Can., 

Llda Perrltte of 

A. Yoangdahl. 

William Perritte 
of Chicago, 

I. H. Little, 

William McCom- 

Thomas Little, 

W. F. Dacey. 



On account of sickness will sell es- 
tablished business suitable for one or 
two ladies. E. T. F., 318 fiast Second 
street. Melrose 55. 

avenue ceremony was performed 


Old Flag to Be Raised. 

The flag that gave Francis Scott 
Key the inspiration for his lin*"! will 
be raised from a steel mast erected 
upon the spot where the old wooden 
staff of Fort McHenry stood a century 
A^o. The flag was made by Mrp Mary 
Toung Pickersgill, who was assisted 
by her two nieces. Mrs. Pickersgill, 
who had won fame as a designer of 
ship's colors and pennants, wa." given 
the order for the flag by Gen. Barry. 
The flag, 36 by 29 feet, is composed of 
■fifteen alternating red and white 
stripes and fifteen white stars on a 
blue field. 

Fort McHenry, over which the flag 
waved, has fallen into a state of 
neglect. The old buildings are decay- 
ing and the grounds are overgrown 
with weeds. How»ivtr, the Centennial 
committee has planned to restore the 
fort and to make a national reservation 
as a memorial to Key and "The Stur 
Spangled Banner" at a cost of $300,0 JO. 
A JIO'^OOO monument has been pjanned 

entertain Wednesday evening at an 
automobile trip to Pike Lake. 

* * * 

In honor of her guest. Miss Marie 
Brown of Cleveland, Miss Mollle Har- 
ris of 330 North Sixteenth avenue east 
entertained informally Wednesday and 
Thursday evenings. Miss Hortense 
Bondy of i)09 East Fourth street en- 
tertained a small party yesterday aft- 
ernoon in compliment o^>-^iss Brown, 
and Miss Jeannette Gomberg gave a 
matinee party at the Lyceum today 
In her honor. 

Miss Harris will entertain Tuesday 
fcvening for her guest. 

• • • 
A party of young persons, chap- 
eroned by Mrs. H. P. Conlln and Mrs. 
J. W. Day, enjoyed a picnic dinner 

Flrlug Intil Moruing. 

Firing between the fleet and the fort 
lasted until 7 o'<'lock In the morning. 
When dawn tinged the sky Key saw 
the stars and str pes floating triumph- 
antly over the ramparts. He resumed 
his writing and continued it as he and 
his companions w ent ashore in a small 
boat. That nigtt he completed his* 
verses. The next morning he took 
them to his brother-in-law, Judg6 
Jieholeon. The ^eords were found to 
fit the melody "Anacreon in Heaven" 
that was popular at that time. Key 
took the- song to the printing office 
of Benjamin Edesi, who was serving a» 
captain of the Twenty-seventh regi- 
ment, and ordere<l copies of it. Samuel 
Sands, an apprentice, set the type and 
did the printing. 

That evening the song was sung In 
the taverns, and bonfires were built to 
celebrate the gieat vicj^ory. A few 
month!? later the treaty of Ghent was 
signed and the freedom of Amerl'-a 
that had been proclaimed by the Decla- 
ration of Indeperdence was no longer 
a by-word. 

2in ^Y or".""*^"" ■ P*'"'*- Miss Clark 
Tf Vhr^'**'?u*" ***« ^*ty ""t» the last 
«nni« ?J*'"i'' '^^^'^ 8*ie will go to Mi8- 
of mn«^°"^- .f here she Is supervisor 
.or music in the schools. 

* • • 
Mrs. S. R. Holden of 1022 East First 

street Is entertaining her nephew 
Master Elwood Matlock of St. LouU 

• ♦ » 

row?.; ^; h S*"^^" ^"<J Miss Allaco 
Cowen of 17 North Fifteenth avenue 
east went to Minneapolis Tuesday for 
a visit of several weeks. 

♦ • • 
M^ll' Margaret Taylor and Miss 
«;^Jl!**. T'^ylo'" ot 1725 East Fifth 
%Z ^ J^^'f'^ returned from a week at 
bolon Springs. 

* • • 
Mr and Mrs. M. Pennock and little 

son have returned to their home in 
Minneapolis after a visit with Mrs. 

fi%"rw'V'^^'!^*='"' ^"- C. E. Adams of 
41J Oxford street. 

• • ♦ 

J. E. Clifford and George Clifford of 
Minneapolis were house guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. George Crosby of 2029 East 
Superior street during the golf tour- 

• » • 
^^'^T^-T^J&^ces Sercombs and Miss Cur- 
tis of Pasadena, Cal., who have been 
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. F L Bar- 
rows 12 North Nineteenth avenue east 
have returned home. 

• » * 
Mr and Mrs. W^illiam Schupp ard 

daughter. Miss Emily Schupp, left last 
Saturday by way of the lakes for New 

• • ♦ 

nli^J,^ 9^f,f*® ^"'^ Miss Marg.-ret 
Geggle of Minneapolis, who have been 
, o,^«'J>^^® "' Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Dight 
or ^109 East Superipr street, left Tues- 

• * ♦ 
Mi.9s Rachel St. Clair, 1125 East Su- 

perlor street is visiting Miss Helen 
Chidsey of Detl-olt, Mich. 

• ♦ * 
Mrs. Fred A. Sermon of 1301 East 

*lr',t street left Monday for a visit In 

♦ • • 

.f^T.*^,* ?lv^°'^ °' I'^l East First 
street left Thursday evening for Mon- 
treal to meet her daughter. Miss Elcey 
cole, who sailed from Liverpool Aug. 
6. on the Corinthian of the Allan line. 
The vessel is due in Montreal tomorrow. 
fC.itl, '^ ^^* •'^^^ touring Europe this 
summer with a party of school friends. 

* * * 

»^'^u Marian Cutler of New York. 
Who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
i^ft iJj^*^^^ ^"^ Miss Dorothy House. 
MlL ^Vi'"^'^^?^. ^^^"'"^ '<^r Jier home, 
hll^ ^"^'^ Clements, who also has 
and Mi5-" h' "' *?■■; *"^ Mrs. Ireland 
for h^ 1 Ho^s* left Friday evening 
for her home in Bay City, Mich 

• ♦ ♦ 

Mrs. George T. Miller and daughter 
Margaret of Calumet, Mich, are %}sft- 
^g at the home of Dr. and Mrs C mI 
Wilson of 624 Woodland avenue 

* * ♦ 

Miss Jean Gordon and Miss Edith 
nf^xu °' Minneapolis are the guests 
Secondltrelt"'^ Whitcomb, 12^8 East 

Kfl^'^^wJr^"^''^ ^Monro'e of Topeka. 
Kan, who has been the guest of Mrs 

?trLt l.S' w ^^' 130iy,^East Second 
street, left Wednesday. 

* * * 

♦ K^"' \ •'• Youngs of New York Is 
the guest of her sister, Mrs. F K, 
Parker of 1622 Jefferson street 

* * * 

nf R^- S^\'^ ^/y *^"<^ Miss Alice Day 
of St. Paul and Mrs. A. B. Ewing .of 
St Louis, the mother and rister of Dr. 
iJ. H. Day, and J. Arndt Morris of New 
York, brother of Mrs. D. H. Day w^n 
t^hl'n ^^""J'^y evening for a visirat 
Durftfi' KV"'^^^^^ ^«^' Superior street. 
SnV vM«w*v,^^**^.J" Duluth Mr. Morris 
will visit his other sister, Mrs. S F 
^^adhams of the Buffalo apartments. 

* » ♦ 

of Minneapolis, formerly of this citv, 
who is the guest of Mrs. W. W. Saii- 
ford of 2432 East First street. 


Lodge Affairs 

Progressive Reliekah lodge. No. 121 
Will entertain at progressive pedro 
Friday evening, Aug. 21, at Odd Fel- 
lows temple, Mesaba avenue and 
Fourth street. The members of the 
committee In charge are Misses Alice 
McFadden, Delcie Frink, and Mrs Fred 

• • * 
The Ladies of the Modern Macca- 
bees will give a joint picnic to Fond 
- - ,5" ^^^ "" ^^^ st< amer Favorite Mon- 

ind marshmallow roast on Park Point day, Aug. 31, L<aving the Fifth ave 
Tuesday evening. Those present were --- j • - - 
Misses — 

Marie Keating, 
Ruth Blackwood, 
Helen Maguire, 




The surest guarantee of Its 
erfection fs the fact of It 
laving been 
In actual use 
for nearly 
three- quart- 
ers of a cen- 

.It cannot 
be surpassed 
f«>r the relief 
of tan pimp- 
les, frecklts 
*nd other 
Moipishes of 
th© complex- 

At Druggists 
and Depart- 
ment Stores. 


37 Gre«t Jones Strccr 

Father Stays in City in Summer 
for the Children's Sake. 

Among us, as we watch the ever- 
changing sea, discussions are always 
rife. Yesterday we were arguing the 
question — should the husband and 
father be left at home during the 
summer while the wife and mother and 
children enjoy 
themselves where 
the weather condi- 
tions are not so 
trying? In other 
words, is the duty 
which parents owe 
to their children 
sufficient excuse 
for leaving the 
husband and father 
to grub along as 
best he can? 

The consensus of 
opinion was that 
the neglect of 
father, if neglect 
can be charged, is unavoidable in the 
majority of cases, and that the mother's 
task is every Bit as hard as the 

agreeable as the summer program 
sounds to those left behind in the city 
Children need change. Indeed it is 
imperative in many instances, especial- 
ly if the winter home Is In the city 
that th^y get it for a few weeks at 
least, and if it can be had for the 
entire summer, so much the better 
With one exception only was there any 
j demur. The mother of two children 
whose husband makes a long trip night 
and morning in order that he may be 
with his family, positively refuses to 
leave her husband for a single day 
i regardless of her childrens needs She 
i imposes a great hardship upon him 
I Unlike her, however, he is willing to 
I make a sacri^ce for the sake of his 
I children. 

"It's the only reason I leave my hus- 
band the long summer through " said 
another woman, looking off to 'where 
. her brood, brown-faced and bare- 
i footed, frolicked on the beach "It 
costs us a good deal less here" than 
It would nearer home, for many rea- 
sons. In addition, it Is a healthier and 
safer place than 

Helen Williams 

of Minneapolis, 
Mary ResattI, 
Bessie Black- 

Feme Murray, 
Durah Cameron. 
Marion Baxter, 
Messrs. — 

Howard Conlin, 
Clarence Killeen, 
Clarence Day, 
Ramsey Amund- 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Newman of 
?:929 West Fourth street entertained 
Tuesday evening in celebration of the 
i twenty-first anniversary of their wed- 
cdng. The evening was spent in danc- 
ing and games. Miss Blanche Gerard 
f;ave several vocal solos. Those pres- 
ent were: 
Messrs. and Mesdames — 

Paul Corcoran. 
Edward McKay, 
John Day, 
Paul Conlin, 
Frank McKay. 

nue dock at 9 o'clock. All Maccabees 
of the city are cordially invited to at- 

^^^■^r'^^^^^^^ .r^^y ^^ secured from 
The Herald offlc.>, as this is one of 
The Herald excursions. 

Church Meetings 

The Ladies' Aid Society of the 
fcwedish Lutheran Bethany church w'll 
entertain at a lawn social at 8 t)'clock 
w"st Thrrd Street '' Parsonage. 2305 


T. Plecocha, 
R. Droun, 
B. Aske. 

Lillian Droun, 
M. Droun. 

any I know of nearer 
.. . , , home. However, we think it nnv« tk.c 

father's, as a usual thing. It isn't children store up health ^ 

the easiest thing in the world to put 
up with all the makeshifts and Incon- 
veniences oX many summer cottages, 

, ^. . »"d strength 

for the winter, and so do I." 

I believe the sacrifice, on the whole 
is worth while. 


The quarterly meeting of the D. A 
R. state council gtoA of the Slblev 
House association i^rtll be held Thars"- 
day morningi. Aug. 27, »t Sibley House. 
Mandota, Mltin. Important business 
will be taken up relative to the visit 



Mesdames — 

H. Bubinske, 

R. Eldrldge, 


Mlsee.a — 

Blanche Gerard. 

Gertrude Gerard, 

Adaline Neustel, 

Master Harry Gerard. 

• s * 
Mrs. Andrew Nelson of 3617 East 

Third street entertained twenty guests 
at luncheon yesterday in honor of M«3. 
Charles L. Reichmuth of Pensacola, 
Fla., who is visiting her sister. Mrs! 
J. L. Crawford. A color scheme of i 
lavender was carried out with sweet 
peas and baby breath. 

• * « 

Mrs. E. Jacob! of 1510 East Superior 
slreet entertained at a bridge party 
of ten tables yesterday afternoon. 

• • • 

Mrs. E. W. Matter of 2106 East First 



DreSdent^.^ene^l Ar^^f^^ ^i^*"^' ^he ; sireet will entertain at luncheon 
M?nne^ota fn OotnW^^ ^- ^ ^' ^° 1 t»»e «'t^hi Gammi club Monday in h 

-TrainV. wm ^}^^\^■ ,. »' «' Miss Gertrude Barrows of St. 

St Paul for M^J;l.^«rr?n°"''. and Louis, who Is the guest of Miss Mar- 

oi the" m^/ninroX^luS.' A'' ""^'^^^ ^*^"* ^^^T'' "^ ^l^"""^^ Nineteenth Miss Mildred Clark of Galesvin. 
* ^- ^^' iarenue east, and Mis* Helen Clague j Wia.. is visiUng ht" sister. Mr.. ^ e! 

At a meeting of the Children's 
Home society held yesterday bills 
amounting to moie than |1,700 w"re 
\liriM '^""^P^^i"'"^ ^' this amount 
the Interior of the- home— plastering 
and painting, made necessary by tht 
damp weather, and for drain pipes. 
The repairs that were completed re- 
cently were begun In June. 

ti7i'=ft'""^ ?!" ^^'^ ^*"* '"oith was 
1146.50 and the viater bill over S2C 
The first check received for the care 
of the county children since the new 
contract went into effect was for $172. 

Personal Mention 

Mr. and Mrs. F A. Patrick of 2306 
East Superior street have as their 
house guests Miss Katherine Fitch of 
Rockford 111., and Richard S. Hinis It 
New York. 

♦ • • 

Miss Lydia M. Poirier of 2108 East 
Second street, after a six months' tour 
of Europe, left London on the Hpr»I 
ford July 29, not knowing war had 
been declared. She landed at Philadel- 
phia, Aug. 9 and proceeded to New 
York Miss Polriei- will not return to 
Duluth for the present. 

• * * 

• • • 

Miss Hazel Cox, 4805 Dodge street 
Is visiting at Saples, Minn ^^^eei, 

• • • 
Miss Ha Whiteside. 4409 London 

road is at Lake Vermilion for a two 
weeks' outing. Charles Whiteside left 
last week for Philadelphia with other 
^^'"wiw ''\}^*' Duluth Rowing crew. 
Mr. Whiteside will go to Syracuse N. 
Y.. Where he will attend college this 

• • • 
Mrs. E. A. Hodges of Hud.«!on, Wis 

Is the guest of her cousin, Mrs. John 
B. Butchart, 25 Fifty-seventh avenua 

• • • 

Miss Estabrook Rankin, who has 
been the guest of her sister, Mrs F 
A. Grawn. 1620 East Third stre.-t hai 
gone to Beikeley, Cal., where she' will 
attend the state university. 

• • * 

Mrs. L. M. Beckwith, formerly of Du- 
luth, is at Otsego lake, Cooperstown, 

• * • 

Miss Barbara Naughton of 120 East 
Third street has returned from a visit 
to the Twin Cities. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Ryan end family 
of Minneapolis arrived last week to 
visit at the home of Mrs. Rvan's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Clark, 1839 
Woodland avenue. 

• * ♦ 

Mrs. Frank A. Mason .(f Toronto, 
Ontario, Is the of Mis. L. J. 
Pierce, 225 East Fourth street. 
•• • » 

Mrs. T. J. Bartholomew and daugh- 
ter. Freda, 4305 East Superior street, 
left Monday to join a house party for 
two weeks at Lake Nebagamon. 
» ♦ • 

Mrs. Bruce Shank and daughter of 
Gilbert are the guests of Rev. Charles 
R. Oaten and Mrs. Oaten, 6216 East 
Superior street. 

• * • 

Mrs. Joseph Kreager, «15 East Sev- 
enth street, has gone to her summer 
cottage at French River. She has as 
her guest.« Mrs. J. Kennebrooke and 
family, 705 Ninth avenue east, for two 

• • * 

Mi.«:s Marie Brown of Cleveland, Ohio 
is the guest of Mollie Harris of 
330 North Sixteenth a\enue east 

• « • 

Miss Irma Newton of Sault Ste. Marie 
is the guest of Mrs. Milton E. Allen 
of 608 North Fifty-seventh avenue 

• • • 

Miss Hazel Stover and Miss Emily 
Leveroos of St. Paul are the guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Hollowell of 6415 
Juniata street. 

• * • 

Mrs. Frank North of Va.s.sar, Mich 
who has been visiting Mrs. Henry 
Maxeiner of €25 East Fourth street, 
returned home Wednesday. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Chase of Mid- 
land. Mich., arrived Tuesday on the 
steamer Lakeland for a visit with 
their niece, Mrs. John Stewart, of 4'>7 
Forty-second avenue west. 

• • • 

Miss Flo Butchart of 621 East First 
street returned Thursday from Cloquot. 
whtre she attended a dancing party at 
which th.^ Misses Helen Phelion and 
Edith Canfield were hosts. 

• • • 

Don W^ De Vey of Aberdeen, S. D is 
visiting his mother, Mrs. F. W De \Vv 
of 804 East Third street. • -^^ v ey 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Johns have as 
their guest Mrs. Johns' mother Mrs G 
T. Johns, of St. Paul, formerly of Du- 
luth. at their summer home on F'»rlc 
Point. Mr. and Mrs. Jolins are^o 





Mies Ragnhild Beutlich of Chlcaro 

5735'"f1'JI^«**"-, ^^^'•^^« B Aske^f 
5/J5 East Superior street 

* ♦ • ' 

Miss Cecil Benight of Maryville Mo 

2l2Jl'isrTh^;j^st??er^^ »• ^- ""^ 

for Tw^weeks"^' Wahldorf apartment 

gu^ifof^Tli^ ^*Vr! of* Chicago Is the P" 

f4''7 F««t «■ ^"^ **"• "^""-y Turrish, \ 

14..7 Jj.ast Superior street \ 

__ Mrs. H. L. Chase and dnmrht/^.- •»#._ > 




August 15, 1914. 




L) { ^ 








MOXnAY — RriTDlar monthly mectlne 
of tbr board of direotorn of the 
<'hlldrrn'« home at the home at 10 
a. oa. 

TrKSI>AY — Afternoon aurtton bridge 
party Riven In honor of MUa Marie 
Jt-nklu* of Denver by Mrs. John 
Krelttor of 712 East Fifth Ktreet; 
evening party Riven by Mlmm Mollle 
UarrlM of 330 North Sixteenth ave- 
nne rant for MImm Marie Bro^n of 

WKUNKSDAV— Weddl«R of Mtnm Sfaod 
Mo\abb and Hobert Burke at the 
9aered Heart cathedral at 9 a. ro.» 
afternoon auetlon bridRe party Riven 
for MUm Marte Jenkins by Mr*. John 
W. Kreltter of 712 EaKt First street) 
dinner-dance at the country club. 

THIKSDAV— Boat club dlnner-dance 
nnder the direction of the oarMmen; 
dancInK party given by Mr. and Mm. 
J. B. Cotton at their home, 2308 
Eaut First mtreet. 

FRIIIAY— WeddluR of MUn Lanra 
Schiller and Uutitav A. Anderson at 
the home of the bride'a parents, Mr. 
■nd Mrw. Charlcn Schiller of 1421 
East Second mtre^t at 6 p. m.j party 
for Jnnlor set Riven by Miss Jose- 
phine Cotton of 230« East First 
■ treet. 



Many small affairs have been given 
during the week for visitors In the 
city. Tuesday, Mrs. C. Powell Grady. 
Jr., entertained informally in compli- 
ment to Mrs. Robbins D. Anderson of 
Honolulu, Mrs. H. P. Carrow of Detroit 
and Miss Ruth Markell. who is spend- 
ing several weeks in her old home 
after a long absence In North Yakima, 
Wash. The same women and Mrs. 
R. N. Marble of Hibblng were the 
guests of honor at a porch party given 
Wednesday morning by Mrs? C. A. 

Mrs. Page Morris entertained at 
luncheon at the Country club Thurs- 
day for her daughter. Mrs. Robbins D. 
Anderson of Honolulu and for Mrs! 
M. C. Llghtner and Miss Lightner of 
St. Paul. That afternoon Mrs. O. J. 
Laraon gave a musical tea in honor of 
her sister, Mrs. Caroline Heth of Grand 
Rapids. Mich. 

Mrs. John Millen entertained at 
luncheon Tuesday in honor of her 
house guest, Miss Elizabeth Johnson of 
Detroit, who was the guest of honor at 
a studio tea given Thursday by Miss 
Carlotta faimonds. Mr. and Mrs. Millen 
Will entertain a small party on their 
private car in the northern part of the 
etate several days next week for Miss 

Miss Marie Brown of Cleveland, who 
Is visiting Miss Millie Harrie was the 
honor guest at several Informal affairs 
during the week. 

The Wednesday dinner-dance at the 
Country club had an unu.sually large 
attendance this week, owing to the 
visiting golfers and members of their 

The Children's home wa.-? the bene- 
ficiary this afternoon of the game be- 
tween the Patrick and the Board of 
Trade teams. 

Several social functions will be 
given next week. Tuesday and 
\\ednesday afternoons Mrs. John \V 
Kreitter will entertain at auction 
bridge in honor of Miss Marie Jenkins 
of Denver. Tuesday evening Miss 
Mollio Harris will entertain for her 
guest. Mii^s Brown of Cleveland. 

The dinner-dance at the boat club 
Thursday will be under the direction 
of the rowing division. T'lans are be- 
ing made by loyal Duluthians for a 
banquet in honor of the oarsmen who 
have won so many victories this year. 
The banquet will probably be given 
Aug. 25. as by that time all of the 
oarsmen will have returned from their 
trip east. The banquet will be given 
at the Spalding. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cotton will enter- 
tain Thursday evening at their home 
at a dancing party and the next eve- 
ping Miss Jo.'^epliine Cotton will enter- 
tain a number of the Junior set. 

An event of Friday evening will be 
the wedding of Miss Laura Schiller 
and OuHtav A. Andreson that will take 
place at the home of the bride's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schiller. 

Omer Roblllard. The bride was attend- 
ed by her sister. Miss Alexandria St 
Cieorge. and the bridegroom -jy F. 
Anderson of Virginia.- A wedding 
breakfast was aerved by Miss Louiei- 
Bellan and Mias Kathtrine Be/k of 
Two Harbors at the St. Regis apart- 

Mr. and Mrs. Carey left in the aft- 
ernoon for a trtp down the laken. 
They will be at Wme after Sept. 1 at 


re Mbrrit: 

Miss Gerda jBcHtson and Hv,>t 
Holmberg were *ferrif.d Wednesday 
evening at Woodni**) Isall in th'' pres- 
ence of a larK<|F%umber ift 'riends 
■The ceremony v«^ performed by Itev. 
J. J. Daniels. MHk r-:ilen Bforlln wan 
the maid of hort# .md Mtee Esther 
PhilEtrom and M^sa Olive Petter^on 
were th* bride^anaida. The bride- 
groom was atteMked by HJalmar En- 
lund as best nrmir and Arthur Sundoen 
and Henning Orfcldt as groomsmen. 
Adrie SwensoD waa tfie flower girl 
and Milton Landen the ring bearer. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. T. ^.ind were the 
hosts for the wedding dinner 
• • ♦ / ' 
A quiet home weddli^g tooV place 
Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock at 
the home of Mrs. F. W. Eaton, 47ft3 
Gladstone street, when her daughter. 
Miss Pauline Eaton, bec&.nie the bride 
of Austin Harrison D^v.^nport. The 
ceremony was performed by R^-v 
Charles R. Oaten of Lesttr Park M. e! 
church in the presence of the immedi- 
ate relatives. There were no attend- 
ants. The ceremony wa."» followed by 
a wedding dinner. Mr. and Mrs 
Davenport left for a Wogtein trip. 
They will be at home in Duluth after 
Oct. 1. 

• ♦ • 
Miss Anna Peterson and Albert 
Carlberg will be married tbia evening 
at the home of the bride's narents. 
Mr. and Mrs .A. Peterson of 66S2 West 
Eighth street. The ceremonv will be 
performed by Rev. John A. krantz of 
EHm Swedish Lutheran chuiy-h. Th» 
Miss Cec«iJla Peterson, 
bridesmaid and her' 
Peterson, will be tho 




for Key. who, perhaps Is better 

bride's sister, 
will be the 
brother. Carl 
best man. 

SL'PKKMACV in buNlnesH, a* 
In NportN, In Nimply the natural 
result of Sri'KRIOR QPAI ITY. 
This week SPE2CI.\1. PRICES on 
Cloisonne Jewelry.. 



Events of Interest 

Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Sellwood enter- 
tained at a dinner party Wednesday 
evening at Island Lake Inn. Their 
guests were: 
Messrs and Mesdames — 


Miss Millie Baker of Duluth. who has 
been studying voice in Paris five 
years, will brave the disturbed con- 
ditions in Europe to fill her grand 
opera engagements in Italy and Spain 
this coming season. Many singers In 
trance have been losing no time get- 
ting back to thtir own countries, but 
Miss Baker has written her mother, 
Mrs. A Baker of 2209 Minnesota ave- 
nue, of her intention of carrying out 
her contracts. Her debut will be 

made in Spain, probably in an Italian 
opera. Her repertoire includes operas 
in Italian, Spanish, French and Ger- 

Before going abroad. Miss Baker 
studied under Prof. Cooper in Chicago 
And Mme. Remard In New York. In 
Paris she has been a pupil of Trada- 
delo and Engel. Since going to 
Europe five years ago Miss Baker has 
made one trip home, spending three 
weeks in Duluth last summer. 





Every woman V-ho spends 
the Summer at the seasl.orc. 
In the mountains or at some 
fa.«hionable watering placa 
shouM t;iko with her a few 
bottles of 



to Improve and beautify her 
complexion and protect her 
Kkin from the burning sun, 
Meaching winds, and damp 
night air. 

The surest guarantee of Its 
perfection is the fact of It 
having been 
In actual use 
f'lr nearly 
three - quart- 

Miss Bessie Seeley and John D. 
Mackey were married Tuesday morn- 
_"^'^ ^} \ o'clock at the Sacred Heart 


Whitney Wall, 
O. G. Brlce of 
Eau Claire, 


Recent guests at 
Messrs and Mesdames 

Whitney Wall. 

R. M. Sellwood, 

C. E. Mershon, 

R. B. Knox. 

Charles H. Lutes, 
Me.sdam«s — 

E. L. Hemenway, 

A. Oreckovsky, 
Mi.sfes— • 

Belle Williams of 

Katherinc Sulli- 
van of Minne- 
Messrs. — 

C. F. We.«t, 

C. F. West, Jr., 

John Feltz. 

A. L. Rhode?. 

John F. Mylnberg, 

John Adolfson, 

Walter F. Horb, 
Arthur Haglin. 

* • • 

Mrs. George A. Elder of 1407 Lon- 
don road entertained informally at tea 
yesterday afternoon. 

• ♦ • 

Miss Ruth Bresso entertained the 
Moonlight club Wedn<-.««4ay at the 
home of Mrs. H. Koasttt at Kenwood 
Park. The young men of the club will 

C. E. Merchon. 
R. B. Knox. 
Mr. W. F. Dacey. 

Island Lake Inn 

O. G. Brlce of 
Eau Claire. 

F. Williams of 

Walter Kris. 
N. H. Witt. 

Mary Bolen of 
Toronto. Can.. 

Lida Perrltte of 

A. Youngdahl. 

William Perrltte 
of Chicago, 

I. H. Little. 

William McCom- 

Thomas Little, 

W. F. Dacey. 

Mrs. E. A. Shores of Seattle, Wash., 
who has been passing the summer with 
her daughter, Mrs. A. E. Walker of 

Snt.H^l* ^^^^ ^^'■^«*' ^as been ap- 
pointed by Governor Lister of Wash- 
mtton to represent that state at the 
centennial of the writing of "The Star 

fi^fat^d^^ ^^S^r-" ^^'^^ will be ce" 
Vl^^^^.}"^ Baltimore Sept. 6 to 13. 
p!?^«i^^VS"^' ^^V Spangled Banner 
tI;*^^ Jl"'*' commission has appointed 
Mrs. bhores an honorary member of the 
commission The honors are especially 
fltting for Mrs. Shores, as at the last 
legislature she. the governor and the 
attorney general were appointed a 
cominittee to select a state flag for 
Washington. Mrs. Shores, who was 
formerly a member of the Daughters 
of Liberty chapter of the Daughters of 
the American Revolution in Duluth 
18 now a member of the Ranier chapter 
In Seattle. She. her children and grand- 
children are all members of the Betsy 
Ross Flag association. 

t/'OMmemoratlon Program. 

'The Star Spangled Banner centennial 
will commemorate the successful de- 
fense of Baltimore at North Point and 
Fort McHenry. the birth of the Amer- 
ican national anthem, the achievement 
of independence and a century of peace 
and progress. Elaborate programs 
have been arranged for the eight days 
of the celebration, including industrial 
and automobile parties colonial gar- 
den parties, the unveiling of tablets 
marking historical places, a carnival 
night and an electrical historical pa- 
geant. On account of the war in Eu- 
rope no foreign battleships will take 
(>art In the celebration as had been 

James H. Preston, mayor of Balti- 
more. Is president of the centennial 
commission and Robert E. Lee. son of 
Gen. Robert E. Lee. is the secretary 
President Wilson and ox-Presidents 
Taft and Roosevelt are honorary pres- 
idents. The vice presidents "of the 

commission are the former governors' n^v. a ^ i . #, - . 

of Maryland and the former mayors I 7-^'^ Americans set fire to a hay stack, 
of Baltimore and the honorary vice i *'.'f ^'°^ °' ^^[^^ revealed the British 
pre.'-idents are the governors of the I ? "I'on which firing was opened 

♦ Ko., ■■ .L- ■" '"' ••= ''^'^>-'^' Known 

:t: ? /^"^ other person connected wUh 
that famous bat ic of September, i8i4 
Oefen»< of Baltimore. 

The church t.ells were ringing in 
Baltimore, Sunday, Sept. 11 of that 
year when the ..ry. "The enemy is at 
our door, went through the streets. 
Ihroe ct'nnon boomed on the cou.t- 
hoase green and patriots gathered to 
defend their homes, for fifty British 
ships were seen off North Point, twelve 
mileb from the city. Fortifications 
were thrown up around the town, bat- 
teries were plaited at advant.-^veous 
points and Fort McHenry was garri- 
soned to protect Baltimore against th-- 
enemy's sliips Itiai were sure to at- 
tack it. 

While the British fleet was still in 
the lower Chesapeake, Key. a lawyer 
soldier and poet, with a flag of truce' 
had interceded for the release of Or" 
William Beanes of Upper Marlboro, 
Md., who had oeen made a prisoner by 
th^ British as they withdrew from tiie 
burning of Weshington. The release of 
Dr. Beane was con.'jented to but the 
Americans were not permitted to go 
ashore for fear they knew too miicn 
of the plan to atiack BaUMnor^ 
BrltlMDi Defeated. 

On Sept. i:: tie British were de- 
feated in a bind battle. On the morn- 
ing of Sept. is their bomb and rocket 
vessels began a tombardmer.t of Fort 
McHenry and ether water defenses. 
In tile rear of the Britlt-h fleet Wi'.s the 
cartel ship Monclen upon which were 
Key and his companions. From the 
decks they watcied the bombardme^it 
of Baltimore and Key began to write 
on the back of i letter. The fury of 
the attack Increased with the da.'k- 
ness. Under the cover of darkness 
1,260 picked mer were sent from h« 
fleet with scaliiig ladders and other 
implements to :?torm the fort. "1 he 
rockets thrown up by them in order to 
examine the shores gave the alarm. 

eighteen states that were In the Union 

the national anthera 

by Fort McHenry and two redoubts. 

In 1814. when 
was written. 

Old FlasT to Be Ralited. 

The flag that gave Francis Scott 
Key the In.spiration for hl.s lln*^-^ will 
be raised from a steel mast erected 
upon the spot where the old wooden 
stafT of Fort McHenry stood a century 
ago. The flag was made by Mrp Mary 
T<.ung Pickersgill. who was assisted 
by her two nieces. Mrs. Pickersgill 
who had won fame a.s a designer of 

ship's colfirs and pennants, wa.s given . 

the order for the flag by Gen. Barry, j that was popula:- at that tin: 
The flag, 36 by 29 feet, is composed of took the- song to the printin 
fifteen alternating red and white 
stripes and fifteen white stars on a 
blue field. 

Fort McHenry, over which the flag 
waved, has fallen Into a state of 
neglect. The old buildings are decay- 
ing and the grounds are overgrown 
with weeds. iJowevtr, the Centennial 
committee has planned to restore the 
fort and to make a national reservation 
as a memorial to Key and "The Rftr 
Spangled Banner" at a cost of $300.0 jO. 
A ?10'4000 monument has been planned 

Firing Until Mornlnjf. 

Firing between the fleet and the fort 
lasted until 7 o'< lock in the morning. 
When dawn tinged the sky Key saw 
the stars and stripes floating triumph- 
antly over the ramparts. He resumed 
his writing and continued it as he and 
his companions w ent ashore in a small 
boat. That night he completed his ' 
verses. The next morning he took 
them to his brother-in-law. Judge 
Jicholeon. The ^vord.- were found to 
fit the melody "Anacreon in Heaven" 

me. Key 
g office 
of Benjamin Ede.', who was serving &6 
captain of the 'J'wenty-seventh regi- 
ment, and ordered copies of it. Samuel 
Sands, an appren:ice. set the type and 
did the printing. 

That evening the song was sung in 
the taverns, and bonfires were built to 
celebrate the great victory. A few 
month.'= later the treaty of Ghent was 
signed and the freedom of Amerl'-a 
that had been proclaimed by the Decla- 
ration of Independence was no longer 
a by-word. 

Hunner orHunter's Park. Miss Clark 
Tf VkI '"''*"^'" *^® ^•'ty until the last 
«m,i« m""^^ ^*'**" «he will go to Mis- 
nf l^'.. ■ *^"*- where she Is supervisor 
.of music in the schools. 

• • • 
Mrs. S. n. Hold en of 1022 East First 

street is entertaining her nephew 
Master El wood Matlock of St. LoX 

• ♦ * 

Cn^?„ ^; h S«wen and Miss Allace 
Cowen of 17 North Fifteenth avenue 
east went to Minneapolis Tuesday for 
a visit of several weeks. 

• * • 
M^ilf Margaret Taylor and Miss 
Martha Taylor of 1725 East Fifth 
street have returned from a week 
Solon Springs. 

• • » 
Mr and Mrs. M. Pennock and little 
n have returned to their home in 

Minneapolis after a visit with Mrs. 
lennock 8 sister. Mrs. C. E. Adams of 
412 Oxford street. 

• • * 
J. E. Clifford and George Clifford of 

Minneapolis were gue.«ts of Mr 
and Mrs. George Crosby of 2029 East 
Superior street during the golf tour- 

» • • 
^,'DT^-'^^&rices Sercombs and Miss Cur- 
tis of Pasadena, Cal., who have been 
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. F L B-ir- 
rows 12 North Nineteenth avenue east 
have returned home. ' 

• ♦ » 
Mr. and Mrs. William Schupp ard 

daughter. Mi^s Emily Schupp, left lapt 
Saturday by way of the lakes for New 

• * * 
Miss Geggle and Miss Marg.-ret 

Geggle of Minneapolis, who have been 
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Diirht 
of 2109 East Superior street, left Tui.s- 

• • * Rachel St. Clair. 1125 East Su- 

perior street^ is visiting Miss Helen 
Chidsey of Detroit, Mich. 

• » « 
Mrs. Fred A. Sermon of 1301 East 

Jir' t street left Monday for a visit in 

• • • 

.fr^'"^,'^,-. ^•v.^'''*' «' I'Ol East First 
street left Thur.sday evening for Mon- 
treal to meet her daughter. Miss Elcey 
cole, who sailed from Liverpool Aug, 
b, on the Corinthian of the Allan line. 
The vessel is due in Montreal tomorrow. 
Miss Cole has been touring Europe this 
summer with a party of school friends. 

• ♦ ♦ 

Miss Marian Cutler of New York, 
Who ha.^ been visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
t.ftn^l^^^^.^ *^"^ ^'^''' Dorothy House. 
M.L^V'"^*^*^.^^^"'"^ fc>r her home. 
hJ^^ ^''^'^ Clements, who also has 
?r^ Mi^"*^^^ ^' **'■• «"<* Mrs Ireland 
for h^r. »f House left Friday evening 
for her home in Bay Cltv. Mich 

• • ♦ 

Mrs. George T. Miller and daughter 
Margaret of Calumet, Mich, are visit- 

wf, *' '^^ ^.""".^ ^^ I^'-- and'Mrl. CM. 
Wilson of 624 Woodland avenue 

• * * 

Miss Jean Gordon and Miss Edith 
of'"" M? ""^ Minneapolis are the guestS 
Second^ltre'Jr' ^'^^'^--b' '^-^ ^-^^ 

• • • 
K^J.'^^wP^k''^ Monroe of Topeka. 

Guy E Diehl of 1301 y- East Second 
street, left Wednesday. oecona 

' * * 
thP ''t', ^-^ ^- JP^'^Ss of New York is 
the guest of her sister, Mrs. F E. 
Parker of 1622 Jefferson street 

• • * 

of pf- ^^\'^ ^Z^.,*'"^ Miss Alice Day 
^t r i-. ^"^"1 ''"^ Mrs. A. B. Ewing of 
n H T^^ **"* mother and sisster of Dr. 

Ynrk K^^';J'"^ i- .^'■"^^ Morris of New- 
York, brother of Mrs. D. H Day will 

f^2'^ Thursday evening for a v^sit at 
D.Trfn^^' K-'"^^^^^ ^'"^^ Superior street. 
Sm x^.u*»,^^^^.J" ^"'"^»^ Mr. Morria 
w.!,u * ^i^ ^*her sister, Mrs. S P 
\\adhams of the Buffalo apartments. 

• ♦ • 

Miss Ragnhild Beutlich of Chicago 
'^:,,^'^'^ln»^Mrs. Charles B. Aske of 
5.35 East Superior street 

• ♦ • " 

Miss Cecil Benight of Maryville Mo 

* » * 

Miss Mabel McCreadv of Marshall 

r'^FUcH '*V%^H"nl^'^ Mr.'and Mrs e! 
R. Fitch of the Wahldorf apartments 

for two Weeks. 

cathedral. MIfs Ida Ruth 
sister of the bride, was the brides- 
maid and William MacauUy was the 
best man. The ceremony was followed 
by a breakfast at the home of th« 
brides parents, Mr. and Mrs. D b' 
Seeley of 120 South Fourteenth ave- 
nue east. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mnckey left for a trip 
down the lakes. They will be at home 
in Duluth after Sept. 1. 
• ♦ ♦ 

Miss Ida Baker and Fred De Santo 
were married at 2 o'clock Wedne->- 
day afternoon at the home of the 
bride's mother, 617 Second avenue 

east. The ceremony wap performed bv 
Rev. John H. Stenberg in the presr^nce 
immediate relatives. Miss 

of the 

Eunice Baker, sister of the bride, wa.-v 
the bridesmaid and Jesse Dc Santo 
brother of the bridegroom, was the 
best man. The ceremony was followed 
by a dinner. 

Mr. and Mrs. De Santo went for a 
short visit in the Twin Citlet. They 
will be at home after Sept. 1 at 106 
North T\\enty-seventh avenue west 
• • • 

The wedding of Miss Celine St 
George of this city and C. F. Carey 
of Virginia took place Wednesdav 
morning at 7 o'clock at the St. Jean 
Baptlste French Catholic church The 
ceremony was performed by Rev 



On account of sickness will sell es- 
tablished business suitable for one or 
two ladie.s. E. T. P\, 31« fcast Second 
street, Melrose 55. 


entertain Wednesday evening at an 
automobile trip to Pike Lake. 

• * « 

In honor of her guest, Miss Marie 
Brown of Cleveland, Miss Mollie Har- 
ris of 330 North Sixteenth avenue east 
entertained informally Wednesday and 
Thursday evenings. Miss Hortense 
Bondy of l>09 E.ast Fourth street en- 
tertained a small party ye.'^terday aft- 
ernoon in compliment o/-->JkIis3 Brown, 
and Miss Jeannette Gomberg gave a 
matinee party at the Lyceum today 
In her hrmor. 

Miss Harris will entertain Tuesday 
evening for her guest. 

* • • 

A party of young persons, chap- 
eroned by Mrs. H. P. Conlin and Mrs. 
J. W. Day, enjoyed a picnic dinner 
and marshmallow roast on Park Point 
Tuesday evening. Those present were: 
-Misses — 

of Minneapolis, formerly of this 
who is the gue.«t of Mrs. W. W 
ford of 2432 East street. 


* ♦ ♦ 

guesfof "m^ ^'^'S"^, ''^ Chicago is the 

f4'>7 F«lf <5 ''"'' **'■*'• "^"""y Turri.^h. 
it-i h-att Superior street 

* ♦ * ' 




Father Stays in City in Summer agreeable 
for the Children's Sake. 

Among us. as we watch the ever- 
changing sea. discussions are always 
Yesterday we were 


as tne summer program 

s**""<is to those left behind in the city 

Children need change. Indeed it is 

Imperative in many instances, e.opecial- 

ly if the winter home is In the city 

ers of a cen- 

It cannot 
5'e surpassed 
l';r the relief 
or tan. pimp- 
les, freckles 
and other 
blemishes of 
the complex- 

At Druggists 
and Depart- 
ment Stores. 


37 Great Jonet Streef 

rife, lesterday we were arguing the ! that they get it for a few weeks at 
question— should the husband and least, and if it weeks at 

father be left at home during the 
summer while the wife and mother and 
children enjoy 
themselves where 
the weather condi- 
tions are not so 
trying? In other 
words, is the duty 
which parents owe 
to their children 
sufficient excuse 

for leaving the 
husband and father 
to grub along as 
best he can? 

The consensus of 
opinion was that 
the neglect of 
father, if neglect 

can be charged, is unavoidable in the 
majority of cases, and that the mother's 
task is every Bit as hard as the 
father's, as a usual thing. It isn't 
the easiest thing in the world to put 
up with all the makeshifts and incon- 
veniences of many summer cottages. 

can be had for the 
entire summer, so much the better 
With one exception only was there any 
demur. The mother of two children 
whose husband makes a long trip night 
and morning In order that he may be 

i with his family, positively refuses to 
leave her husband for a single day 
regardless of her children's needs She 

j imposes a great hardship upon him 
Unhke her. however, he Is willing to 

j make a sacrifice for the sake of his 

"It's the only reason I leave my hus- 
band the long summer through " said 
another woman, looking off to where 
her brood, brown-faced and bare- 
footed, frolicked on the beach "it 
costs us a good deal less here' than 
It would nearer home, for many rea 

Marie Keating. 
Ruth Blackwood, 
Helen Maguire. 
Feme Murray, 
Durah Cameron, 
Marion Baxter, 
Mes.«rs. — 

Howard Conlin. 
Clarence Killeen, 
Clarence Day, 
Ramsey Amund- 

* • 

Mr. and 
3929 West 

Helen Williams 

of Minneapolis, 
Mary Resatti, 
Bessie Black- 

Paul Corcoran. 
Edward McKay, 
John Day, 
Paul Conlin, 
Frank McKay. 

Mrs. Maurice Newman of 
Fourth street entertained 

Lodge Affairs 

Progressive Retekah lodge. No. 121 
will entertain at progresf^ive pedro 
Friday evening, Aug. 21. at Odd Fal- 
lows' temple. Mesaba avenue and 
Fourth street. The members of the 
committee In charge are Misses Alice 
McFadden, Delcie Frink and Mrs Fred 

• • « 

The I>adies of the Modern Macca- 
bees will give a joint picnic to Fond 
du Lac on the steamer Favorite Mon- 
day, Aug. 31, L. aving the^ Fifth ave- 
nue dock at 9 o'clock. All Maccabees 
of the city are cordially invited to at- 

^^u^J"^'YT^^.J"^y ^^ secured from 
The Herald office, as this is one of 
The Herald excursions. 

Church Meetings 

^JJV- K V^^j^s' •'^'d Society of the 
b-wedish Lutheran Bethany church w*ll 
entertain at a lawn social at 8 t)'cio< k 
tnis evening at 1 he oarsonair*:. yv. 
West Third street. 

Mss Hazel Cox, 4805 Dodge street 
visiting at Saples, Minn. ^"eei, 

• • • 

rn^^^^ "f Whiteside. 4409 London 
road, is at Lake Vermilion for a two 
weeks outing. Charles Whiteside left 
latt week for Philadelphia with other 
members of the Duluth Rowing crew. 
Mr. Whiteside will go to Syracuse N 
Y. where he will attend college this 

• • • 
Mrs. E. A. Hodges of Hudson Wio 

Is the of her cousin, Mrs. Johii 
B. Butchart. 25 Fifty-seventh avenue 

• • • 

Miss Estabrook Rankin, who has 
been the guest of her sister, Mrs F 
A. Grawn, 1620 East Third street hai 
gone to Beikeley, Cal., where she will 
attend the state university. 

• * * 

Mrs. L. M. Beckwith, formerlv f)f Du- 
luth. is at Otsego lake, Cooperstown, 

N. Y. 

• m * 

Mi.«s Barbara Nauphton of 120 Enst 
Third street ha.s returned from a visit 
to the Twin Cities. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Ryan and family 
cf Minneapolis arrived last week to 
visit at the home of Mrs. livan's par- 

=inion Clark, 1839 



Tuesday evening in celebration of the 
twenty-first anniversary of their wed- 
ding. The evening was spent In danc- 
ing and games. Miss Blanche Gerard 
gave several vocal solos. Those pres- 
ent were: 
Messrs. and Mesdames — 


T. Plecocha, 
R. Droun, 
B. Aske. 

Lillian Droun, 
M. Droun. 


The quarterly meeting of the D A 
R. state council attid of the Sibley 
House association will be held Thurs- 

i Shumacher, 
j Mesdames — 

H. Bubinske, 

R. Eldridge, 


Mlsse.a — 

Blanche Gerard. 

Gertrude Gerard, 

Adaline Neustel, 

Master Harry Gerard. 
« • * 

Mrs. Andrew Nelson of 3617 East 
Third .street entertained twenty guests 
at luncheon yesterday in honor of M!«3. 
Charles L. Relchmuth of Pensacola. 
Fla.. who is visiting her sister. Mrs. 
J L. Crawford. A color scheme of 
lavender was carried out with sweet 
peas and baby breath. 
• * « 

Mrs. E. Jacob! of 1510 East Superior 
snreet entertained at a bridge party 


At a meeting of the Children's 
Home society held yesterday bilJs 
amounting to more than $1,700 were 
tnim^ for payment. Of this amount 
TkI , .*'-^°'"^*=7** P*'<^ f-^T repairs on 
the interior of the home— plastering 
and painting, made necessary by the 
damp weather, and for drain pipes 
The repairs that were completed re- 
cently were begun In June. 

.-.Ji'rr. '""'J **'" ^^'" 'a-^t month 
»14t).50 and the -mater bill over 
The first check received for the 
of the county chiliren sincp the 





contract went into effect was for |i:2 

Personal Mention 



and Mrs. F A. Patrick of 2306 
Superior street have as their 
house guests Miss Katherine Fitch of 
Rockford 111., and Richard S. Hillis of 
New York. 

• » • 
Miss Lydia M. Poirier of 2108 East 
Second street, after a six months' tour 
of Europe, left London on the Here- 
ford July 29. not knowing war had 
been declared. She landed at Philadel- 
phia, Aug. 9 and proceeded to New 
York Mk«s Poirier will not return to 
Duluth for the prej.ent. 
» " • 

ents. Mr. and Mrs. 
Woodland avenue. 

♦ * * 

Mrs. Frank A. Mason .»f Toronto, 
Ontario. Is the gue.'^t of Mrs. L J. 
Pierce, 225 East Fourth street. 
■• • ■» 

Mrs. T. J. Bartholomew and daugh- 
ter. Freda. 4305 F:ast Superior street, 
left Monday to join a house party for 
two weeks at I^ake Nebagamon. 
» • • " 

Mrs. Bruce Shank and daughter of 
Gilbert are the guests of Rev. Charles 
R. Oaten and Mrs. Oaten, B216 East 
Superior street. 

* ■» ♦ 

Mr.s. Joseph Kreager, 815 East Sev- 
enth street, has gone to her summer 
cottage at French River. She has as 
her guests Mrs. J. Kennebrooke and 
family, 705 Ninth avenue east, for two 

» ♦ ♦ 

Mi.«=s Marie Brown of Cleveland. f)hio 
is the guest of Miss Mollle Harris of 
330 North Sixteenth a\enue east 

♦ ♦ • 

Mi."s Irma Newton of Sault Ste Maria 
Is the guest of Mrs. Milton E. Allen 
of 608 North Fifty-seventh avenue 

• ♦ ♦ 

Mi.s.« Hazel Stover and Miss Emily 
Leveroos of St. Paul are the guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Hollowell of 6416 
Juniata street. 

• ♦ • 

Mrs. Frank N<irth of Vassar. Mieh 
who has been vi.«iting Mr;?. 
Maxeiner of €26 East Fourth 
returned home Wedn".<sday. 


jarenue east, and Miss Helen Clague j WU.?ls vl'^UinJ he? 'Ulster. Mri." £.'"£' 

Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Cha.«e of Mid- 
land. Mich., arrived Tuesday on the 
.steamer Lakeland for a vi.«it with 
their niece, Mrs. John Stewart, of 4'^7 
Forty-second avenue west. 

• • ♦ 

Mifis Flo Butchart of 621 East Fir«t 
street returned Thursday from Cloquo't 
where she attended a dancing party at 
^a'K'^ A^^f^ Misses Helen Phelion and 
Edith Canfield were hosts. 

* • • 

Don W. De Vey of Aberdeeh. S. D is 
visiting his mother. Mrs. F W De VW 
of 804 East Third street. '-vey 

♦ • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Johns have as 
their guest Mrs. Johns' mother Mrs G 
T. Johns, of St. Paul, formerly of Du^ 
luth. at their summer home on ParV 
Point. Mr. and Mrs. Johns are\uso 









entertaining Mrs. Carrie 'banning of 
Butler, Ind. 

• • • 

Miss Etta Bujold. 6612 Polk street. 
ha« returned from a several days' visit 
as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. (Jeorge 
Ross of Virginia. Mr. Roas' sister, 
VLie-a Edna Ross, and Miss Kthel Broth- 
erton, who accompanied Miss Bujold, 
will return later. 

« • • 

Miss Rose Buckley is the guest of 
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Burke of St. Paul. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Salter and daugh- 
ter, Katb*?rine. are the guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. H. P. Fellows of St. Paul 
Park, St. Paul. 

• • * 

Dr. F. E. Moorhouse of Minneapolis, 
who has been the guest of Dr. and Mrs. 
1. T. Burnslde of 701 North Fifty-sixth 
avenue west, relumed home Wednes- 
day afternoon, Mrs. Moorhouse return- 
log later. 

• • • 

Mrs. James Livingstone and son of 
Winnipeg are visiting at the home of 
N. MacPhee. 1617 East Fourth street. 

• * ♦ 

"Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Olund and chil- 
dren, Gladys and Earl. 721 West First 
Street, have returned from a two 
weeks' motor trip to St. Paul, Minne- 
apolis and the southern part of the 
state. They wer'> accompanied by Mr. 
Olund's brother. Peter Olund. 

• • « 

Mrs. James Healy. 321 St. Marie 
street, has as her guest last week Mrs. 
J. E. Johnson of Minneapolis. 

• • « 

Mr. and Mrs. Jofcn Mason, 116 East 
Fifth street, have returned from a two 
months' visit to their daughter. Miss 
Ella Mason, of Seattle. 

« • * 

Mrs. Edward Beeson of 7 Munger 
terrace has as her guest for two 
months her niece. Miss Enid Addison 
of Peoria, 111. 

• • • 

Rev. Bruce Black, pastor of the 
Union church, left Tuesday to visit 
his mother at Indianapolis for three 
weeks. During his absence his pul- 
pit will be filled by local speakers. 
Rev. H. E. Ramseyer of the Bethel will 
preach at the morning service to- 

• • • 

Miss Gertrude Stock of 928 East 
Sixth street has as her guests her 
cousin. Miss Mildred Perlich. and Miss 
Meta Ternbert of Minneapolis. 

• • « 

Mrs. John Armstrong of Minneapolis 
is visiting her sisters, Mrs. Stanley 
Smitl. of 1605 West Superior street 
and Mrs. John Wilson of Duluth 

• • • 

Mrs. Charles Francis Bishop has re- 
turned to her home in Minneapolis 
aft-^r a visit of several weeks at the 
honie of her sister, Mrs. Henry J. Mc- 
Kusick of 2112 V^ West Second street. 
« • « 

Mi.s3 Josephine Chalupsky of St. 
Ph.uI and Mrs. A. N. Rinkle of New 
Ulm. Minn., are guests of Mrs. H. J. 
Sweet of 415 Sixth avenue west. 

• • • 

Miss Laura Ware, daughter of H. 
A. Ware, formerly of Duluth but now 
of L()s Angeles, will be married to 
Howard Isham on Sept. 12 at Win- 
netka, a suburb of Chicago. The Ware 
family has spent several summers in 
Chicago. Mr. Ware was in Duluth 

• • • 

Mrs. Edward C. Brown has left for 
Omaha, Neb., to join her husband, 
after a three weeks' visit with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Clausen of 
216 South Nineteenth avenue east. Mr. 
Prown has accepted a position as gen- 
eral manager and buyer of a furniture 
house ill Omaha. 

• • • 

Mrs. H. Zahl and daughters, Gudrun. 
D?)gny and Eleanor of 1402 West First 
street, and Mrs. P. O. Ekrem of 2716 
West Second street. have returned 
from a three weeks' visit at Isle 
Royale. Mich. 

• • * Blanche Connor has gone to 
Minneapolis for a week's visit. 

• • • 

Misses Olga and Jeatiette Carlson of 
229 Fifth avenue east have returned 
from a week's outing In the McNaugh- 
ton summer home at Cedar Lake. 

• • « Frances Frederlckson of Minne- 
apolis and Miss Myrtle Jackson of St. 
Paul are visiting Mrs. C. A. Gregory 
of ^510 West Second street. 

• * • 

Miss Margaret McLean left last 
wtfk on the Huronic for her l»ome at 
Toronto, Ont.. after a visit with Mrs. 
Duncan MacNee of 720 Lake avenue 

• • « 

Mr.s. A. W. Arndt of Minneapolis 
and Mrs. M. P. Glockle and Mrs. A. J. 
Milligan of Duluth were guests last 
week-end of Mrs. Frank Seville and 
Mrs. H. J. Barncard of Proctor. 

• • « 

Mrs. John MacNee. Miss Claudia 
MacNee and St. Clatr Matheson of 
Fort William, Ont., are visiting Mrs. 
Duncan MacNee of 720 Lake avenue 

• • * 

Miss Gladys Krask of Brlmson 
Minn., who was a guest at the home 
of Mr. and Mr.s. Frank B. Thompson, 
16 Fifty-eighth avenue west, has re- 
turned to her home. Miss Hetty Thomp- 
son accompanied her to be her guest 
for a week. 

• • • 

Irving Aske, 5736 East Superior 
street, has returned from an extended 
stay In Chicago. 

• « « 

Mr. and Mrs. Allan J. Greenfield and 
daughter, who have been passing \he 
.<?ununer as the guests of Mr. Green- 
field's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. 
Greenfield. 43:11 McCulloch street, have 
taken a flat in town for the winter. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. McComb, 4831 
Dodge street, have as their guest their 
niece. Miss Winifred McComb of Win- 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Morterud and family 
of Woodland avenue are at their sum- 
mer cottage at Pike lake. 

• • • 

Mrs. Gust Siegle, 20 East Palm 
stioet. Duluth Heights, has as her 
guests her daughters. Miss Mae Sie- 
gle and Mrs. L. Edman and sons of 
Spokane. Wash. 

• • • 

Mrs. Ella V. Johnson, 2615 West 

Third street, who has been attending 

the suBimer session of the University 

of Wisconsin, has returned to her 

*home for a few weeks. 

• • • 

• Mrs. Stephen Brenner of North Chlll- 
•. cothe, Ohio, is the guest of her niece, 
Mrs. Et A. Mooney of 1229 East Sixth 
street. Before returning she will visit 
relativ4:^ at Hudson, Wis., and the 
Twin Cities. 

• • • 

R Ct Mooney of Richardson. Wis., 
has roturned home after a visit to E. 
A. Moqney. 122<J East Sixth street. 

• • • 

' Charles D. Thomas has returned 
from a four months" stay in New Ifork 

• * • 

Miss Leona Smith of Winneconne. 
Wis., is visiting at the home of Mr. 
And Mrs. J. D. Meldahl. 622 Sixteenth 
avenue east. 

• • * 

Mrs. D. V. Case of Minneapolis is a 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Case, 401 
West Faribault street. 

• * ♦ 

Rev. Mr. Everett and Mrs. J. Lesher 
of Minneapolis are the guests of Mr. 
<ind Mrs. W. D. Case. 405 West Fari- 
bault street. 

• * ■* 

Miss Hazel Dalcour of Portland, Or., 
is the guest of her parents. Mr.' and 
Mrs. Dalcour of Carlisle avenue for a 

• • • 

Miss Hessie Freeman of Menomo.iie 
Wis., is visiting Mrs. E. L. Pease at 
:;i4 East Second street. Mrs. Pease and 
her guest left on the steamer Noronic 
Tuesday for a week's trip down the 

• • • 

Mrs. E. E. Fuller, 204 Winona street 
has as her guest for three weeks Miss 
Marie Nielsen of St. Paul. 
» • • 

Mrs. Thomas Wright of Marshfield 
Wis.. Who has been the guast of her 


Miss Ruth Markell, who is visiting 
Duluth friends on her way from North 
Yakinia, Wash., to New York, will 
give two solos at Endion M. E. church 
tomorrow morning. "The Salutation of 
the Dawn," by Stevenson, witii violin 
obllgato by Mrs. Jay F. Finkleson, and 
"When Our Heads Are Bowed With 
Woe," by C. W. Chadwick. Miss Mar- 
kell sang at Endion church last Sun- 
day and probably will sing there next 

During her residence In Duluth Miss 
Markell was a pupil orf Mrs. Emily El- 
lis Woodward and Horace Reyner. Five 
years ago she went to Berlin, where 
she spent a year, studying under LUle 
Lehmann. For the last four years 
she has been In North Yakima, where 
she taught vocal music, directed the 
First Methodist church choir of 25 
voices and was a soloist in the choir. 
She was president of the Ladies' Mu- 
sical club of that city for two years 
and was secretary of the Northwestern 
Music Teachers' association. 

Miss Markeil was actively associat- 
ed with Mrs. F. W. Keator of Tacoma. 
the wife of Bishop Keator of the Epis- 
copal diocese of Washington, when 
Mrs. Keator w^as chairman of the mu- 
sic committee of the Washington Fed- 
eration of Women's Clubs. The mu- 
sical clubs of Washington take a much 
more important part in the federation 
of Washington than they do in this 
state, and have been unusually prom- 
inent in federation work this year. 

Miss Markell will leave Duluth Aug. 
26 for New York. She will make sev- 
eral visits on the way and does not 
expect to reach that city before the 
latter part of September. She will 
study voice. languages and composi- 
tion work there this winter and is of 
the opinion that an unusually large 
number of musicians will make that 
city their mecca, as the war of na- 
tions has made study abroad practi- 
cally out of the question. 

Related to Miss Markell's view re- 
garding the ettect of the war is that 
of Musical America that says: 

"There will be no choice in the mat- 
ter of foreign and domestic music 
study. For unless the war be exceed- 
ingly brief, disorganization will have 
undermined not only foreign prestige 

son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs 
Walter T. Wright, 320 North Sixteenth 
avenue east, left Monday for her home. 

• * ♦ 

Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Le Tourneau and 
daughters. Miss Evelyn Le Tourne.iu 
and Miss Nydia Le Tourneau of Ea- 
calon, Cal., left Wednesday for their 
home after a three months' visit in 
the city. They came to attend the 
wedding of Miss Florence Watt and 
their son. Frank Le Tourneau, which 
took place July 8. 

• ♦ • 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hughes of De- 
troit, Mich., arrived on the Juniata 
Sunday for a few days' visit as the 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kandela 
of the Adams apartments. 

• * * 

Mrs. Fred L. Van Tyle and son. 
Harry of Bay City. Mich., have re- 
turned to their home after a two 
months' visit as the guests of Mrs. Van 
Tyle's son-in-law and daughter. Mr. 
and Mrs. Louis Kandela of the Adams 

• * • 

Mrs. H. A. Kllchll, 213 Thirteenth 
avenue east, and Louis Loranger left 
Monday for Houghton, Mich., to at- 
tend the funeral of their brother-in- 
law, Arno Jaehlng, a pioneer of Du- 

• * « 

Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Sundeen of 2126 
West Second street have returned 
from a few days' visit in the Twin 
Cities. They are entertaining Miss 
Hilda Roy of Washburn, Wis. 
«• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Young have gone 
to Nickerson. 

• • * 

Stanley Solhelm has left for a three 
weeks' trip In the East. 
« « « 

Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Fearer. 2601 Min- 
nesota avenue, are visiting in the Twin 
Cities for a few days. 

• * * 

Mrs. J. R. Randall and daughters 
have returned from Solon Springs. 

• • • 

Mrs. A. Haynes, Mrs. E. Crambell, 
Miss Lulu Haynes and Emmett Haynes 
of the Cozy apartments left for Chi- 
cago Monday for a two weeks' visit. 

• • • 

Mrs. F. Mosher and children, Ralph 
and Mary, have left for a month's out- 
ing at their summer home at Kelsey. 

• • • 

Miss Marie A. Liscomb of Dunlop, 
Iowa, who has been visiting relatives 
in the city this summer, left Monday 
for her home. 

« • • 

Mrs. Leola Fox and Mrs. H. A. Ja- 
cobs of Minneapolis, who have been 
the guests of Mrs. E. J. Bunker, 3514 
Minnesota avenue, have returned home. 

• « • 

Mr. and Mrs. William Bradley, 621 
East Sixth street, left last Saturday for 
a three weeks' visit in Milwaukee and 
Wausau, Wis. 

• « • 

Miss Elizabeth Johnson of Detroit, 
Mich., is the guest of Mrs. John Mll- 
len of Vermilion road. 

• « « 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Norton and A. 
Mjjller of Chicago and Mr. and Mrs. 
L. A. Norton of St. Paul have returned 
home after a week's visit with Mr. and 
Mrs. J. R. Ryan of 4104 West Third 
st.eet. M-s. John Norton Is a sister 
of Mr. Ryan. 

• * • 

Mrs. Hugh Glass and Mrs. Kirk 
Johnson of Biwabik, Minn., and Mrs. 
William Tranah of Two Harbors have 


but will have disrupted and scattered 
existent factors and institutions." 

returned to their homes after a short 
visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. 
W. Scott. 125 South Sixty-sixth avenue 

• * • 

Roy Arnold of 2629 Huron street has 
gone to Spokane, Wash., for a vaca- 

• * * 

Miss Clara Schaffer of 2725 West 
Third street has returned from a seven 
weeks' Western trip. 

T • • 

Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kreager and 
daughter of 815 East Seventh street 
are at their summer home on French 

• ♦ ♦ 

Mrs. W. A. Cleland and little son of 
St. Paul are the guests of Mrs. Cle- 
land's mother. Mrs. J. H. Becker of 
824 East Second street. 

• * m 

Mr. and Mrs. Nels Anderson and son 
Arthur of 212 East Fifth street, and 
Mrs. Joseph Ganther of 625 East Fifth 
street are at the Anderson summer 
home on French river. 

• « • 

Misses Theresa and Mary Marotta of 
702 East Second street have left for 
a visit with friends and relatives In 
Minneapolis and White Bear, Minn. 
•« « • 

Miss Florence Lindgren of Cloquet 
was the guest of Duluth friends Mon- 

• * * 

Mrs. W. W. Dunn and daughter. Miss 
Mary Dunn of St. Paul, are spending 
the week with Mr. and Mrs. A W 
Schilla of Twenty-sixth street. Park 

• * • 

E. B. Norton of Chicago, who was 
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kan- 
dela of the Adams apartments for a 
few days, hsis returned to his home. 

• • « 

Joseph Clark of Buffalo passed last 
week-end as the guest of his cousins. 
Mrs. Walter B. Butchart, 17 Fifty- 
seventh avenue east, and Mrs. Edgar 
G. Smith, 6422 East Superior street. 

• * • 

Miss Elsie Becker of 824 East Second 
street returned Tuesday evening from 
Helena. Mont., where she has been 
visiting her sister two months. 

• • • 

Miss Lillian Bergman of 509 West 
Fourth street has gone to Stone Lake. 
Wis., for a visit of several weeks. 

• • ♦ 

Mr. and Mrs. Thorwald Lundgren of 
St. Paul, who were the guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Stemple White for sev- 
eral days, left Monday evening for the 
Lake of the Woods, Canada, where 
they will camp a week In company 
with Judge and Mrs. Holmes of Ro- 

• • • 

Misa Brubaker, who wa's the guest 
of Miss Frances Cameron for several 
days, returned to Minneapolis Wednes- 

• * • 

Miss Olive Mae Scott, 126 South 
Sixty-sixth avenue west, has left for 
a visit to her brother-in-law and sla- 
ter, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. WHson, of In- 
ternational Falls, Minn. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Scott, Jr., of Two 
Harbors were the guests of Mr. Scott's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Scott 126 
South Sixty-sixth avenue west, for a 
few days, on their way to St. Paul and 

• • • 

E. B. Glass of Fond du Lac is visit- 
ing his daughter, Mrs. W. W. Scott. 



Three Interesting Afternoon Social Affairs Are Planned 
By Members of the Drama League. 

Early in September society will turn 
from its merry round of picnics, porch 
parties and cabin teas to seek new^ 
recreation in a revival of the French 
"salon," and a contemplation of the 
brilliant social life of the eighteenth 
century of France, of which the salon 
was the center. 

Three charming afternoon affairs, 
• under the attractive caption of "mati- 
nee salons," will afford an opportu- 
nity to the women of Duluth to be- 
come acquainted with the great wom- 
en whose names made the salon fa- 

The Drama league, ever on the alert 
to present a new idea of worth, is the 
sponsor of this social innovation. The 
dates selected are Friday, Sept. 4; 
Tuesday. Sept. 8, and Friday. Sept. 11. 
The beautiful new art gallery of the 
Kitchi Gammi club will be the ap- 
propriate setting and the hours will be 
from 3 to 5 o'clock. 

Miss Harriet M. Bogardus of New 
York, whose studies on "Famous 
Women of France" have won for her 
the reputation of being an authority 
on the French salon and its gifted 
leaders, will present the themes at 
these matinees. Music, flowers and 
the presence of brillij^t women will 

add to the salon atmosphere. The aim 
of the salons, aside from pure social 
pleasure, is to revive interest in the 
art of conversation. 

Later in September the Drama league 
will present an art pageant, reproduc- 
ing the masterpieces of the eighteenth 
century. To this the matlner sllSns 
will serve as a most delightful intro- 

Th-^ officers of the Drama league 
are: President. Mrs. S. R. Holden; first 
vice president, Mrs. F. A. Patrick; sec- 
ond vice president, Mrs. A. W. Hart- 
man; third vice president. Mrs. C H 
Munger; fourth vice president. Mrs. e" 

«;<. f**^'"'^?'^^'"^ ^'^^® president. 
w^^^-^T,"- ^^S^t; s'J^th vice president. 
W. N. Ryerson; seventh vice president 
F. W. Paine; secretary. Mrs. J E* 
Rockwell; assistant secretary, Miss 
Juanita Williams; treasurer, Mrs 
George Steele, and historian Mrs l' 
C. Harris. Chairmen of the various 
committees are: Membership Mrs M 
B. Cullum; constitution. Mrs. M. R 
Baldwin; education, Mrs. George W 
Morgan; press and publicity, Mrs Ed- 
ward Silberstein; finance, Mrs. Ward 
Ames, Jr., and plays and players. Mrs 
F. A. Patrick. The members of the" 
advisory board are Dr. R. E. Burton of 
the University of Minnesota, Mrs. Rob- 
ert Morris Seymour of Minneapolis 
M. Papot of Chicago, Mrs. Starr Best 
of Chicago and Mrs. J. L. Washburn. 

126 South Sixty-Sixth avenue west. 
He has bcfen visiting at Two Harbors, 
Blwablk and other range towns for 
some lime. 

* • • 

Mr. andr;Mr».iA. Jay Kennebrook of 
709 Ninth {ivenue east are visiting for 
a week with Mi-, and Mrs. J. E. Krea- 
ger at their French river bungalow. 
« • * 

Mr. an* Mrts'. J. L. Schncidor. 308 
East FiftH 8tre»^t. have returned from 
a month's Western trip. 

, •' * • • 
Mrs. Johh MacNee and Miss (Jlaudia 
MacNee of Fort William left Thursday 
after a visit at the home of Mrsi. Dun- 
can MacNee, 7?() Lake avenue south. 

■f * * ' 

Mr. and Mrs.' R. E. Leonard of St. 
Paul are visiting Mr. and Mrs. O. L. 
Hailowell, 5416 Juniata street. Mrs. 
Leonard is Mr^, Hallowell's sister. 
' '* « ♦ 

Miss Hazel Stover and Miss Em.ily 
Leveroos of St. Paul, who hav»! been 
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Hai- 
lowell, 5415 Juniata street, returned to 
their homes Thursday. 

* «. « 
Miss Hilda Roy of Washburn, Wis., 

who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. 
A. Sundeen. 2125 West Second street, 
returned home today. 

« « 4t 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Ferguson and 
little daughter Dorothy of Minneapo- 
lis have arrived in the city aad ^re 
making their home at 1606 Jefferson 
street. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson 
are 1911 graduates of the university. 
Mrs. Ferguson was Miss May Thomp- 
son of Minneapolis 

* • • - 
Miss Mary R. Matter of Brodhead, 

Wis., came today to be a guest at the 
home of her brother, E. W. Matter. 
2105 East First street. 

* • «• 
Mrs. Alexander Milne of the normal 

school and Oscar Mitchell and his 
daughter. Miss Constance Mitchell, who 
took the trip to Yellowstone Park, re- 
turned Tuesday. 

* • * 
Miss Betty McKindley of Sardwich, 

III., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. 
McKindley, 1024 East First streei:. Miss 
McKindley has been studying at Ober- 
lin college. She will remain fjr two 
weeks. ., 

* * « 
Misses Katherine and Louise Ellis 

j of 420 East First street will leave 
this evening for a three weeks' trip to 
Chicago, Toronto and Niagara. 
» ♦ « 
Mrs. Thomas McCallan of Stillwater, 
Minn., is visiting her sister. Mrs. C. 
McKusick of 19 North Twenty-first 
avenue west. 

■ < * • • 
Miss Lawra Bierg of Eveleth. Minn., 
spent several days at the home of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Berg of 
Twenty-second avenue west. 

• * * 

Misses Olyne and Laura Berg of 317 
North Twentjr-'second avenue west left 
Monday evening on the Juniata for 
Detroit, Mich. From there they will go 
to Charlotte. Mich., to visit their sis- 
ter. Mrs. W. E. Newark. 

♦ • ♦ 

Miss G. Leone and Mrs. H. Kosett 
and sons of Kenwood Park visited last 
week at the Kosett home at Exeter 

,♦ • ♦ 

Mrs. A. A. McLeod of Grand Rapids, 
Mich., came today to visit Jud?e .ind 
Mrs. J. D. Ensign of 504 East Second 

* • * 

The Misses Taylor of St Paul are 
guests of Mrs. Julius Sobotta of 3 East 
Fourth street. 

* • * 

Miaa Margaret Wells of Aberdeen. 
S. D., Is visiting Miss Frances McCfy 
of 1503 East Superioi: street. 

• * • 

Mrs. E. F. McCoy and Miss Rhoda 
McCoy of 1503 East Superior street 
have returned from a lake trip. 

* • • 

Judge and Mrs. H. A. Dancer of 2514 
East Superior street have returned 
from Grand Marais and Isle Royale. 

• « • 

P. P. Fentress has returned to his 
home In DetroK't. Mich., after a few 
days' visit with his mother. Mrs. H. A. 
Fentress, and Mr. and Mre. Carl 
Swenson'. - 

• * * 

Miss Catherine Bright and Miss Mar- 
Jorte Mix of Minneapolis and Miss 
Florence Drewry of St. Paul, who were 
the guests of Miss Alice McCoy, re- 
turned to their homes Tuesday. 

* ♦ • 

Miss Mary O'Grady of 122 East 
Fourth street has as her guest hf-r 
cousin. Miss Mae McLaughlin of Sag- 
inaw, Mich. 

♦ ♦ • 

Mrs. Frank Meddaugh, Miss Rachel 
Meddaugh. Mrs. G. H. Nefif. Miss Eliza- 
beth Ryan and Miss Sarah Hincock 
spent last week-end at Taft, Minn. 

• • ♦ 

Mrs. A. L. Ordean, 2307 East Su- 
perior street, has as her guest her 
sister, Miss Harter of Canton. Ohio. 
« • • 

James Everington of Minneapolis 
is the guest of his niece, Mrs. Stephen 
H. Jones, at "Cnarmette." 

* « • 

Mrs. W. W. Sanford. 2432 East First 
street, is entertaining Miss Helen 
Clague of Minneapolis, formerly of 

• * * 

Miss Emily McClenaghan of Hunt- 
ington, Can., Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
Joseph Cochrane. 631 North Fifty-sixth 
avenue west, for several weeks. 
« • • 

Miss Mae C Anders, extension sec- 
retary of the Y. W. C. A., wilj leave 
Duluth Sept. 6 for Sioux City, Iov;^a, 
to become extension secretary of the 
Y. W. C. A. of that city. Miss Anders 
has been in her present position three 
years. No one has been selected to till 
her place. 

• • • 

Miss Muriel Phillips of 414 North 
Nineteenth and One-half avenue west 
has left for St. Paul to visit her sis- 
ter, Mrs. W. C. Tinger. 

• • • 

Bert Polrjer of InternationaJ Falls 
is visiting his mother. Mrs. A. Poirier 
of 920 East Fifth street. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Glass and 
daughter. Florence Bertha, wh.j have 
been visiting Mr. arfd Mrs. L. Aclne of 
East Fifth street, left on the steamer 
Tlonesta Thursday evening for their 
"home in Michigan. Mandel Glass and 
Miss Theresa Glass, who have ^Iso 
been guests at the Azine home left 
I on the steamer Tionesta. 
i * • • 

Mr. and Mrs. C. F. How of 201 South 
I Seventeenth avenue east will return 
I the l^rst of the w-^ek from their summer 
I home at Tobin's Harbor, Isle Royale. 
I • • • 

I Miss E. H. Mandeville of Mlnnfeapolls 
I Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. H 
I Hearding of 2305 East Third street. 
I * • • 

Mr. and Mrs. J. O'Brien of Milwaukee 
are visiting Mrs. O'Brien's brother-in- 
law^ and sister, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. 
' Fearer of 2601 Minnesota avenue. 

At Northern. 
Lake Resorts 

T.- • K\. ■A.Iexander. Bert Farrell and 
Kenneth 3. Cant have returned from 
Comet Island on Lake Vermilion where 
they passed a week. 

• • • 

James EL Watt, agent for the Du- 
luth & Iron Range at Endion. s.nd his 
family are spending the month of Au- 
grust at their summer home on Eagle's 
Nest laJce. 

• • * 

Dr. Donald Baxter of the staff of the 
Minneapolis city hospital, Is arranging 
for a hunting trii> up to Lake ^'^ermll- 
ion this fall. * 

« • • 

E. H. Lundie of St. Paul will leave 
the coming weeft on a canoe tri.^ north 
of Ely. 

• • • 

C. P. {Uofaanisoa of South Omcha, 

August 15, 1^14. 

Neb., will leave on a canoe trip next 
week, starting at Lake Vermilion. 

* • • 

J. K. Seebar has taken a cottage on 
the Isle of Pines for several weeks. 

4> « * 

Hugo Sawer of Milwaukee is con- 
templating a canoe trip north of Ely. 

* * • 

Benjamin Fankle of the Jacobs Jew- 
elry company and Charles Kiefer, 
president of the Kiefer company, both 
of Minneapolis, will leave tomorrow 
with Mr. and Mrs. Al. Polinsky to be 
their guests for several weeks at their 
summer home on Lake Vermilion. 

* • « 

Mrs. Lidlo is occupying a summer 
cottage on the Isle of Pines. 

ence of 3 428 Minnesota avenue, w^lll 
leave Sunday for Albany, N. Y., where 
they will join Mr. Webb for a month's 

Woman's Relief Corps. 

tee of J. 
which M 
of the be 
will be £( 
tend the 
o'clock b( 

8 of the thimble bee commlt- 
B. Culver corps. W. R. C. of 
rs. B. M. Sampson is the 

will be hostesses to the 
and friends of the corps 

at the Spirit Lake branch 
lat club. A picnic luncheon 
;rved. Those who are to at- 

meetlng will take the !> 

Mrs. J. K. Dunlop of 3217 Minnesota 
avenue returned Saturday from a 
month's stay at Brainerd, Minn. • 

* • • 

Miss Eva Walrath, who has been 
the guest of Mrs. Lee Gilbert of 
Thirty-third strett the past month, left 
Monday for her home In Bay City. 

* • ♦ 

Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Ballou of 2927 
Lake avenue south have as their guest 
Mr. Ballou's brother. Burton Ballou, of 
Rochester. Minn. 

* • « 

The Misses Mary G. Smith and Lu- 
cile Arens. who have been spending 
the last few weeks at the Ulrich 
home, returned today to their home in 
Lincoln, Neb. 

* * * 

Mrs. Jack Hultquist and daughter, 
Virginia, of Eveleth, Minn., are the 
week-end guests of Mrs. Gladson of 
3507 Minnesota avenue. 

» • 4t 

The Misses Annie and Emma Cham- 
berlain, who were the guests of Mrs. 
S. R. Chamberlain for two weeks, have 
returned to their home in Chicago. 

* * * 

Mrs. A. Baker of 2209 Minnesota 
avenue entertained at luncheon on 
Wednesday in honor of the Misses 
Forbes. After luncheon Miss Ruth 
Osborne sang several selections. The 
guests were: 

Mesdames — 
McCurry of 

Misses — 

Ruth Fo.rbes, 
Lois Forbes, 

Su- Robert Forbes, 

Hazel Forbes, 
Virginia Forbes. 

Mr. Rorem of Minneapolis. 

* • • 

Mr. and Mrs. R. B, Odell of 2539 
Minnesota avenue have as their guests 
Mrs. C. A. Mason and children, who 
are en route from Rose Lake. Idaho, 
to Thief River Falls. Minn., where they 
will make their h&me. 
« « « 

Mrs. Steele and daughter of Minne- 
apolis are occupying their cottage, 
"The Sneezers" at Thirtieth street for 
the remainder of the summer. 

* • • 

Mrs. S. R. Chamberlain of 3422 Min- 
nesota avenue has as her guest for a 
few weeks, her sister. Mrs. S. Law of 

* • * 

Mrs. H. A. Barlow of Minneapolis ar- 
rived Friday to spend the next six 
weeks at the home of Mrs. E. Ras- 
mussen, 3301 Lake avenue south. 
« * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Gibbons, who have 
been occupying the cottage at 3202 
Minnesota avenue for the last year, 
have moved to the city. 

* • • 

Mrs. H. A. Jacobs and Mrs. Fox. who 
have been the guests of E. J. Bunker, 
have returned to their home in Minne- 

* • • 

The party in which Miss Frances 
Harrington is touring Euorpe is still 
detained in Paris, according to a cable- 
gram received by Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
Harrington of 3240 Minnesota avenue. 
About Aug. 1. Miss Harrington and 
her associates reached Paris intending 
to spend a week or two in that city, 
afterwards touring Southern France, 
thence through Spain across the Medi- 
terranean into Morocco, returning 
home in October. When war was de- 
clEtred she cabled home that they 
would abandon the rest of the trip 
through Franxie and go directly to 
Spain a neutral country. The last 
cablegram states that the Spanish trip 
is not advisable and that the party 
Is now awaiting a vessel for return to 

* * * 

The members of the Park Point Mis- 
sion Guild enjoyed an outing to Fond 
du Lac on The Herald excursion on 
Monday. Those In the party were: 
Mesdames — 

Richard Smythe, 

W. J. Webb, 

George Ferguson, 

George McGuffln, 
Misses — 

LucUe Casey of 

Albert Hauslalb, 
R. B. Odell, 
Eugene McGary. 

Olita Cooley of 
Portland, Or. 

Edward Smythe. 

Lillian Johnson, 
Ruth Forbes, 
Helen Osborne. 
Hazel Forbes, 
Ruth Osborne. 

Doris Ferguson, 
Masters — 

Raymond Odell, 
Ronald Ferguson, 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Webb of 613 V4 

Second avenue east have taken the cot- 
tage at 3202 Minnesota avenue. 

• • « 

On Friday morning a breakfast on 
the lake shore was enjoyed by the fol- 

Mrs. J. H. Page of St Paul. 
Misses — 

Margaret Gude, 

Jean Hauslaib, 

Susie Gude, 

Clarabelle Dur- 

• « • 

Keystone chapter. No. 20, held Its an- 
nual picnic Thursday afternoon and 
evening at Oatka. 

About 1,500 guests, members of the 
order and their families, attended and 
stayed as long as the band played. The 
members of the chapter were divided 
Into police, floor and sport committees 
and every man did his duty as he 
saw it. 

A crowd of youngsters chased a 
startled rooster madly through the 
bushes, falling over each other and 
piling up in heaps with the poor bird 
underneath, until finally a small boy 
captured the victim and proudly bore 
him away. 

Then some peanuts were buried in 
the sand and small boys were set to 
dig them up, whereupon the onlookers 
took a turn at being buried. 

Wheelbarrow races, three-legged 
races, fat men's races and ball-throw- 
ing contests followed In quick succes- 

The last contest was to be a tug-of- 
war, the married women against the 
single women, but It soon became a 
badly mixed aJfalr as several friends of 
the contestants butted In. The break- 
ing of the rope averted a crisis and 
everybody started for supper, hungry 
but happy. 

The women of the Eastern Star oc- 
cupied a large table in the center of 
the disturbance and had a number of 
the chapter members as their guests. 

The band stopped playing long 
enough to take supper and immediately 
Michaud's orchestra tuned up in the 
dancing pavilion. 

The floor was quickly filled with 
dancers, while friends and sympathizers 
lined the walls and filled the windows. 

One-steps, two-steps, three-steps, 
high-steps, waltzes, hesitations, etc.. 
follow^ed each other in bewildering suc- 

But the feature of the evening was 
the good old-time quadrille, captained 
by "Joe" Davis and "called" by "Billy" 
Sargent. Old boys, who thought they 
knew better, became enthused and 
dragged their partners through the 
mazes of "Allemand-left-rlght-hand-to- 
pardner-en -grand-right-and-left" and 
madly called for more every time the 
overworked orchestra paused for 

So the quadrille became a large part 
of the program and the younger ele- 
ment gave up limping the "lame duck" 
and spraddling the "hesitation" and 
joined in the fun with more noise and 
enthusiasm than those who really knew 


• • • 

Mrs. Roy Hughltt and children have 
returned to their home at Twenty- 
sixth street after spending six weeks 
visiting in Battle Creek. Mich. 

• • • 

Mrs. John Webb and daughter, Flor- 

Theosophical Society. 

The Duluth Lodge of the Theosoph- 
Ical socifty holds its regular lodge 
meeting 'or members only Thursday 
evenings at 8 o'clock in the lodge- 
room, 203 Temple building. 

Lectures By Mrs. Militz. 



evening a 
hours Mc 
will be ' 
"How to 
Holy Spi: 
lecture M 
hour to a 
also give 
who wish 
There v 
taken up. 

alifornia, who is returning 
5 her home from a trip 
round the w^orld, will speak 
t the Unitarian church in 
lie East end Sunday after- 
oon at 3 o'clock and Sunday 
t 8 o'clock, and at the same 
nday. Mrs. Militz' subjects 
'Concentration and Poise," 

Meet Adversity" and "The 
•it, the Real Teacher" and 

Illumination." After each 
rs. Milltz will devote a half 
nswering questions. She will 
half hour Interviews to those 

'ill be no admission fee but a 

silver offering will be 



Racks Well Filled With 
Works on Political and 
Economic Problems of 

The book rack at the public library 
upon which the new books are gen- 
erally pla:ed has been devoted to boolts 
dealing with- political and economic 
questions of Europe. Some of these 
books ar«i of recent date. 

Perhaps the most enjoyable one In 
the collection Is "Three Weeks in Hol- 
land and Belgium," by John U. Hig- 
inbotham. It isn't new and It does 
not attenpt to tell how those two 
countries should be run, but in a 
brisk, humorous way it shows the 
character sties of both peoples, touches 
upon their art and architectural treas- 
ures and mentions incidents in their 
histories. Every paragraph is not 
humorous but enough of them are to 
make the little book delightful read- 

To quone a few of the passages that 
make on<; wish to belong to a party 
"personally conducted" by Mr. Higin- 

"I sit in the waiting room and listen 
to the mm who calls the trains. He 
makes nie home sick, for there is 
something about his inarticulate utter- 
ance and general inutility that re- 
minds me of our own United States. 

"A lost dog is galloping madly up 
and down the tracks looking vainly 
for his master. No wonder. A Dutch 
cent is t>nly two-fifths an American 

Of Dul:ch spelling he says, "The 
Hollander is very fond of 'j's.' Where- 
ever there is room every 'I' Is followed 
by a 'j.' If Belgium ia the country 
of Rubers. Holland is certainly the 
country of 'J's.' " 

He saysi the street car conductor In 
Rotterdam carries more documents 
than a congressman and that the menu 
card at the station in Leiden bore the 
familiar "E Pluribus Unum," and added 
that It piobably referred to the hash. 

"Antwe-p," he says, "has arisen from 
the ashes often enough to have 
scorched the pin feathers of a phoenix." 

* * • 

"The United States and Peace" by 
William H. Taft consists of four lec- 
tures that were given by him last 
winter under the auspices of the New 
York Peace society that has started 
many movements to further Interna- 
tional progress and comity. The four 
lectures contained in the volume, are: 
I. "Monroe Doctrine; It's Limitations 
and Impli nations." H. "Shall the Fed- 
eral Government Protect Aliens In 
Treaty Rights?" IIL "Arbitration 
Treaties That Mean Something." IV. 
"Experiments In Federation for Ju- 
dicial Settlement of International Dis- 

* * * 

"The Trade of the World," by James 
Davenporn Wholpley, discusses the 
commercial conditions and policies of 
the leading countries of Europe and 
the Oriert and the foreign trade of 
the United States. The work is pro- 
fusely Illustrated with commercial 
scenes In the various countries and 
with news of the great financial In- 
stitutions, such as the New York Stock 
exchange, the Royal exchange of Lon- 
don, the !3ourse of Berlin, the Vienna 
exchange and the Dublin customs 

"The French and the English," by 
Laurence Jerrold, Is a comparison of 
those peoples In regard to manners 
and customs, politics, politicians, the 
press, prose and poetry. A chapter is 
devoted to the description of the cap- 
ital of each country. 

• * * 

In "Social Progress in Contemporary 
Europe," Frederic O. Ogg of the de- 
partment of history of Simmons col- 
lege, exp alns briefly the aspects of 
European social development since the 
latter part of the Eighteenth cen- 
tury that seem to have enduring 

• • • 

Other books in the collection are 
"Industrls.l Studies of Europe." by 
Nellie B. Allen of the State Normal 
school at Fitchburg. Mass.; "The Bal- 
kan Peninsula," by Lyonel W^. Lyde 
and A. F. Mockler-Ferryman; "Luxem- 
burg — The Grand Duchy and Its Peo- 
ple," by George Renwick; "The Gov- 
ernment of England," by Lawrence 
Lowell; "The Government of European 
Countries." by W. B. Munro, professor 
of municipal government at Harv,ard. 
and "L.a\)-)T in Europe and America," 
by Samuel Gompers, president of the 
American Federation of Labor. 



Stretch of Fifteen Blocks 

on Superior Street Ready 

for Use. 

Work on Vernon and Otlier 

Streets Being Rapidly 


This evening the entire stretch of 
paving on Superior street from Fif- 
teenth to Thirtieth avenue w^est will 
be thrown open to traffic. The re- 
maining part, which has been blocked 
off to allow the cement to settle be- 
tween the bricks, will be cleared for 
the use of the public soon. 

Twenty-ninth avenue, which is be- 
ing paved with concrete from Superior 
to Third street, will be open for traffic 
early in September. The contractor is 
now laying the material In the last 
block between Second and Third 

The paving of Vernon street is also 
being rapidly pushed. The grading 
and putting in of the concrete curbing 
for the work has already been com- 
pleted. It is expected that the laying 
of the concrete paving will begin be- 
tween First and Third streets next 
week. The paving will be laid to a 
point about three blocks above Third 

Work is also being pushed In pre- 
paring Michigan street from Twelfth 
avenue around the Point of Rocks to 
Fifteenth avenue and Superior street 
for its paving. The city has a large 
crew of men removing the material 
from the street. The city has the as- 
sistance of the street railway company 
in removing this material, and the 
street is quickly being cleared of the 
stuff. The upper side of the street Is 
to be paved first. 


Rev. C. A. Eckstrom Will 

Preach at Both Services 


Rev. C. A. Eckstrom of Great Falls, 
Mont., who has been given an official 
call to become pastor of the Bethany 
Swedish Luthersn church. Twenty- 
third avenue west and Third street, 
arrived in the city yesterday for the 
purpose of looking over the field be- 
fore accepting the position. He will 
preach in the church at both services 

Rev. Mr. Eckstrom has been in the 
missionary field service for the 
Augustana synod of the Swedish- 
Lutheran church of America for the 
last four years. He has had charge 
of Montana for the synod. 

This evening an informal reception 
will be given by the ladies' aid society 
of the church in his honor on the lawn 
of the parsonage, 2305 West Third 
street. The affair will take the form 
of a lawn social. A short program has 
been arranged for the occasion. 

The Bethany church has been with- 
out a ret^ular pastor since the resig- 
nation of Rev. C. O. Olson In June. 
Rev. Mr. Olson left to accept a post la 



Misses Rose and Blanch Morrisseau, 
219 Eighteenth avenue west, enter- 
tained at a house party at their home 
last evening in honor of Miss Antoin- 
ette Landry of Minneapolis, who is vis- 
iting in the city. The evening was 
spent in games and music. The guests 
were: Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Morisseau, 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Buehle, Mr. and Mrs. 
D. Landry of Appleton, Mr. and Mrs. 
La Vendaesse, Mrs. L. Landry, Misses 
Anna La Vendaesse, Blanch La Ven- 
daesse. Mamie Landry. Antoniette Lan- 
dry, Alma Morisseau, Blanch Moris- 
seau and Rose Morisseau, and Messrs. 
Phillis Landry, Donald Bourgears, Os- 
car Bourgears, Ben Borgman, Albert 
La Tendresse. Ed Morisseau and John 

Open Air Services. 

Union open air services will be held 
tomorrow afternoon at Lincoln park 
by the congregations of the Central 
Baptist. Grace Methodist and Second 
Presbyterian churches. The service 
will begin at 6 o'clock. Rev. George 
E. Silloway of the Grace M. E. church 
will preach on "Acceptable Service." 
Vocal solos will be given by William 
H. Hancock. 



Patients Celebrate Opening of 

Panama Canal With Exposition 

of Their Own. 

Back From Norway. 

Steinar Haugsrud. 32 North Twen- 
ty-eighth avenue west, who has been 
visiting In Norway this spring and 
summer, returned home yesterday. Mr. 
Haugsrud left Norway Just at the out- 
break of the w^ar and had little diffi- 
culty In getting away. He said that 
Americans in Europe were beginning 
to crowd the steamship lines for ac- 
commodations to get back to America 
owing to the disturbances throughout 

A mlnlnture "world's fair" is in 
progress today at Nopeming sanitarium 
In celebrfition of the opening of the 
Panama canal. A picnic dinner was 
served at 12:30 o'clock this afternoon 
after which a troop of amateur circus 
clowns performed. 

The patients at the institution have 
been planning for weeks ahead for the 
"world's fair" and nearly everyone has 
contributed something for the ex- 

In the main dining hall of the sani- 
tarium ari displayed works of art and 
handlcrafl as well as a collection of 
flowers, plants, minerals, etc. One of 
the Interesting exhibits Is a miniature 
anvil, vlss and set of machinist's 

Many Duluthians visited the institu- 
tion today. 

West End Briefs. 

Miss Ida Erickson of .Sauk Rapids !» 
vi.sliing at the home of her parents at 
1705 W^est Superior street. 

The S. H. & E. F. lodge of the W^est 
end will hold Its annual picnic tomor- 
row^ at Ironton. A program has been 
arranged for the day. 

Williim Anderson of West Third 
street returned yesterday from the 
Twin Cities, where he has b»-»»n spend- 
ing two weeks visiting re;atives. 

Miss Olive Ermenen of Minneapolis 
is a giiest of relatives in this end of 
the city. 

Clarence Johnson of Brookpark. w^ho 
has been visiting friends in the West 
end for the last week, has left for hla 

Central Plumbing & Hoatlng r-»m- 
pany. 2004 W. Sup.^rior St. Lincoln 533. 
» i» 

Gevrmor Appolata Jndee. 

St. Paul, Minn.. Aug. 15 — William M. 
Erickson of Red W^lng has been ap- 
pointed probate Judge by Governor 
Eberhart. Mr. Erickson will fill the 
vacancy created by the death of Al**x 
Haller. The men were opponents for 
the office at the June primaries. 




PVty-two nicely famisbed rooms. 

American, 91 op; Europoui, 5I>< upi. 

■H'^H l MLI 







Flrwt — At the First Methodist Epis- 
copal church, regular services will be 
held at 10:30 a. in. and 8 p. m. Joh.n 
"VV". Hoffman is the minister. The sub- 
ject of his morning sermon will be 
^•Religion and Itacial Unity," and that 
cf the evening "Generosity and Accu- 
mulation." The musical program for 
the day follow.s: 

Prelude — "Consolation" d'Enrv 

^'xv^T.',^'*^^*''"*'"' What of the 
-f 'S^t? Sarjeant 

c^*,""- *V^"^^py and Mr. Applehagen. 
Bolo— "Teach Me to Pray" ....Jewett 

Miss Downie. 
Postlude— "Allegro Risoluto". . .d'Enrv 
^ , , EVENING. «^nrj 

c Z***??.^ ^^^'■y to tJod" Buck 

feolo— "Face to Face" (by request) . 

• • Johnson 

. Mr. Koneczny. 

Anthem — "Lord \v e Implore Thee".. 

■o ■ ■»; • • • • • • ■ Franck 

Postlude— "Andante" Salome 

/-I ■ choir consists of Miss Mary 
t-laays Reynolds, soprano; Miss Mil- 
dred Downie. contralto; John Konec- 
>y' **4Iu'" <^'h=i«Jes O. Applehagen. 
tiass. The organist and musical di- 
rector is Mrs. John Koneczny. Sunday 
Bchool meets at l;: m., and men's class 
18 taught by the pastor. The Epworth 
league metis at 6:45 p. m. The mld- 
Tieek prayer meeting is held Thursday 
for gSi"™" subject Is "Waiting 

• • • 

♦v,?'"""T"'^* Grace Methodist church 
the services will be as follows: 9:45 
a. m., class meeting; 10:30 a. m., sermon 
Dy the pastor. Rev. George E. Sillo- 
^■ay, on the topic. "The World for 
v-nrist; Sunday school at noon; union 
eervice in Lincoln park at 4:30 p m 

* * • 
.^rvi^"r^~"M? ■^»l>"0- Methodist church 
■ervlces will be held at 10:30 a. m. 

fh^ ','\^ ^- '"• ^'■"'- J- S. Young of 
the state university will speak at the 
niorning service on "The Social Func- 
tion of the Church." The pastor. Rev. 
William H. Farrell. will preach ^t the 
evening service. Sunday school will 
xneet at 11:45 a. m. I. G. Wollan Is 
the superintendent. 

♦ • • 

vJ^^^'*'*,~^'^^ J^^ Endion Methodist 
Episcopal church, corner of Nineteenth 

street and Fifty-eighth avenue. L. A. 
Marvin will conduct the service in the 
absence of the -pastor at 10:30 Sunday 
morning. Sunday school meets at 
noon. The Christian Endeavor meets 
at 6:45 In the evening. 


Trtalty Pro-C«*hedral— At Trinity 
Pro-Cathedral, Twentieth avenue east 
and Superior street, Rt. Rev. J. D. Mor- 
rison, bishop and Rev. Thomas W. Mac- 
Lean, vicar, there will be holy com- 
munion at 8 a. m. ; morning prayer and 
sermon on "Does God Care? " at 11 The 
vesper services will be omitted. Daily 
services are held at 10 a. m. The mid- 
week eucharist will be celebrated on 
Thursday morning at 10; and the reg- 
ular Friday evening lecture will be 
given at 8. The musical program for 
Sunday follows: 


Organ prelude — "Priere ' Massene* 

Processional — "Savior, Blessed Sa- 
vior" Morlty 

Te Deum from service book 

Litany hymn — "One Only Prayer" 

c, Barnby 

Soprano solo — "How Lovely Are Thy 

Dwellings " Liddle 

Mrs. B. M. Ruse. 

Hymn— "Peace ' Caldbeck 

Anthem — "O Paradise" Custance 

Amen from Greek liturgy 

Recessional — "The King of Love"..'. 

^ • Dykes 

Organ postlude — "Fanfare" Dubois 

Isabel Pearson is organist and choir 

• « • 
St. Fanl'B— At St. Paul's Episcopal 
church, Seventeenth avenue east and 
Superior street. Rev. A. W. Ryan, rec- 
tor, services will be held at the usual 
hours. The musical prog^ram for the 
day follows: 

Precesslonal— "Rise Crowned With 

Light" Russian 

Canticles — (Chanted) 

Te Deum. in B flat Marzo 

Solo — "O Jesus, Thou Art Standing" 


Mary Syer Bradshaw. 
Hymn— "I Heard the Sound of 

Voices" Martin 

Anthem — "The Earth, O God, Thou 

Visltest" R. H. Woodman 

Recessional — "Call Jehovah Thy 
Salvation" Mendelssohn 

thews German Lutheran church, cor- 
ner Sixth avenue east and Fourth I Prelude -i^rrei 

street. L. Lehne, pastor, services will | Quartet^"Like as th|*H&rt" Marks 

chpol at Solo — "Open the Gates" Mrs. Knupp 

^t" held as follows: Sunday s^.^,.,. „. 
9:30 a. m., and regular service at 10:30 
a. m. The evening service is omitted. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 
^ St. Paul's ti^rman — At Rt. Paul's 
Cerman I^utheran church, 109 Restor- 
mel street. £. Lehne, pastor, regular 
service will be held at 2 p. m. and Sun- 
day school meets after the service. 

— i— ....„.„. ^»nupp 

Mr. Seelig of Oflhkosh. 

Of fertory— "Litany" Schubert 

Postlude— "Allegro" : . . , Merkcl 

■• — 


St. Paal'a German — At St. Paul's 
German Evangelical church, Tenth 
avenue east and Third street, Rev. 
Paul T. Bratzel, pastor, Sunday school 
will meet at 9:30 a. m. and church 
services will be held at 10:30. Prof. 
W. Becker of Eden seminary. St. 
Louis, Mo., will preach the sermon. 
The Y. P. S. will have an outing near 
the ski slide in the afternoon. 

Orthodox Scientist. 

At the Orthodox Christian Science 
church, Oak Hall building. Second ave 

First — At the First Christian church. 
Twelfth avenue east and Fourth 
... - street. Rev Ray B Hunt, minister, [ nue west and Superior"8treet,^"servioe 

Baptist. services will be held at 11 a. m. and will be held at 10:45 a. m.. the subject 

Pint — At the First Baptist church, 
corner of East First street and Ninth 
avenue, the minister. R. Edward- 
Sayles, will be in charge of morning a. m. and the Christian Endeavor socl- I and rest room. 

browned With 


Ho vis will preach on "Peace on Earth'' 
Illustrating his sermon by "Lay Down 
Jfour Arms, a book written by the 
Jate I>aroness von Sutlner of Austria 
The music for the morning service fol- 

Organ— a. ;;Praye r" Groven 

b. Cantilene" Flakier 

^"i{?T7.1'^i?^"..^"'" "^^^-'i^ Are Bowe'd 
With Woe". . Chadwick 

Miss Ruth Markell. 

Offertory— "Offertory" Chonin 

Vloli n Solo— "Ricordo". . . . . . . . . . T. Bohn 

r. , _ ^Ts. Flnkelson. 

Bolo— "The Salutation of the Dawn". 

' /-T'W ■.■■■/■■■■>■ Stevenson 

(The text Ks from the Sanskrit ) 

_, Miss Markell. 

With violin obligato. 
Postludf— "Postlude" West 

Sunday school is held at 12 o'clock. 
L>r Hf.vis teaches a Bible class In tiie 
auditorium of the church beginning at 
rrV 1., P'osing promptly at 12:30 
ine .'^ubject fcr tomorrow Is "The Re 
turn from Captivity.', Vespers ar 
nela a ... 

Christ «way irom Home" and the Swedish will be held at 8. Rev. W E 
meeting will be led by Ralph Dunning, Hnrmann is rector .and Mrs. Nell" B 

• fi L "" ^^^ Amherst cf>llege. There Mo''»*lson is choir director. 
Will be no other evening service Sun- 
day. The regular mid-week service on 
ThuTBday night at 8 is in charge of the 

£^"?i K ..T*'-!.!"*'-''^^* "f ^^^ scrmonette 
will be "Indifference." 
» « * 

^^'rf'r*' ''«»•'*— At the Lester P.Hrk 
Methodi.^t church, corner of Fifty- 
fourth avenue east and Superior street 
the preacher of the day will be the 
u^- ■ McPherson of Ashland, 111. 

who will conduct service and preach 
at 10.30 in the morning. Sundav schnol 
and Bible class meet at noon and Ep- 
worth league at 7 o'clock in the eve- 



FIrwf — At the First Presbyterian 
church. Second street and Third ave- 
nue cast, there will be services at 
10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. The pastor. 
Rev. Robert Yost, will preach. The 
subject of the morning sermon will be 
Men of Might." The Rible school will 
meet at 12:10 p. m. The Endion Branch 
BIt>le school will meet at 9 a. m The 
Christian Endtavor meeting will be 
held at 6:45 p. m. The subject of the 
evening sermon will be "Missing the 
Goal." There will be a midweek prayer 
service Thursday evening at 7:45 

The musical program for the dav 
follows: ' 


Prelude Widor 

Duet— "The Angelus" Chamlnade 

Response- "Glory Be to God" ..Barnby 

rAVI^''^^ { oi: • W ■ \.;- • • ■ Mendelssohn 
Solo — "God Shall Wine Awn,, ^11 

Hymn — 'Savior, Breathe an Evening 
Blessing" Anon 

Anthem — "There ig a Land" . .Smeaton 

Orison solo — "God, Who Madest 

Earth and Heaven" Welsh 

Mrs. Homer Anderson. 

Recessional — "Call Jehovah Thy 

Salvation" Mendelssohn 

A. F. M. Custance Is organist afid 


♦ • * 
Holy Apoh'tles — At Holy Apostles 

Episcopal church. Fifty-seventh ave- 
nue west and Elinor street, evening 
services will take place at 7:46. at 
which Rev. H. Nelson Fragett. rector 
of Christ's church of Rolla, Mo., will 
have charge. 

• * ♦ 
St. Peter's Kplscopnl — .\t St. Peter's 

Episcopal church, Twenty-eighth ave- 
nue west and First street, .services to- 
morrow will be held as follows: P^ng- 
lish Sunday school at 10 a. m. and Swe- 
Hsh Sunday school at 12:15 p. m.; ve.^- 
per service in English, evening prayer 
and sermon at 5 p. m. A service in 
Swedish will be held at 8 

* • « 

ChrlMt — At Chri.ot Episcopal church. 
Proctor, there will be morning prayer 
and sermon at 10:30, and Sundaj' school 
will follow that service. Rev. W. E. 
Harmann is rector and John Carruth- 
ers Is Sunday school superintendent. 

♦ • * 
St. .Tohn'n — At St. John's Episcopal 

and evening services at 10:30 and b 
The sermon themes wll be: Morning. 
"Borderline Christians"; evening, "The 
Ideal Manhood." The evening sermon 
will be the fourth sermon in a series 
to young people. The Bible school G. 
A. Andresen, superintendent, meets at 
noon and at 12:15 the Mens Bible class 
is led by the minister. 

The musical program for the day 


Organ prelude Saint-Saens 

Anthem — Selected 

Offertory — "Ah ! So Pure" 

.^ Friedrich von Flotow 

Postlude — Sextet Donizetti 


Organ — "Sweet Evening Star" 

. Wagner 

Anthem — Selected 

Offertory— "Silently Blending" 


Postlude Gounod 

Mrs. Clara B. Morton is organist. 

« * * 
Swedish Temple — At the Swedish 
Baptist temple. Twenty-second avenue 
west and Third street. Rev. Swaney 
Nelson, pastor, services will be held 
at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Anton SJo- 
lund, president of the young people's 
society, will preach at both services. 
The temple choir, under direction of 
Prof. N. E. Ericson, will sing. Sunday 
school meets at 9:45 a. m., conducted 
by A. Thoren, superintendent. The 
monthly missionary meeting will be 
held at 4 p. m., with an address by 
H ritz Hjelm, a student at North Park 
college of Chicago. Prayer meeting Is 
held on Thursday evening. 

* * m 

Third SwedlMh — At the Third Swed- 
ish Baptist church, corner of Ramsey 
Street and Fifty-ninth avenue west, 
Karl A. Sundin, pastor, services v/ill 
be held at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. In 
the evening. Rev. William Ritzen of 
Superior, Wis., will preach. The Sun- 
day school will meet at 9:45 a. m. 
Oscar A. Berglund Is the superintend- 
ent. Mission meeting will be held at 
4:30 p. m., Pastor Ritzen will address 
the mission. Refreshments will be 
served. The choir will sing in the 
evening. Thursday evening prayer 
meeting will be held. 

* • • 
Central — At the Central Baptist 

church. Twentieth avenue west and 
First street. Rev. Milton Fish, pastor, 
there will be prayer meeting In the 
pastor's study at 10 a. m., followed by 
.Sunday school with preaching service 
at 10:30, the sermon being on "The 
Living Son of God." At 4:30 In the 
afternoon there will be a union meet- 
ing at I..incoln park, where Rev. G. R. 
Silloway of the Grace Methodist 
church will preach. A. B. Y. P. U. 
meeting will be held at 7. the subject 
being "Qur Social Life for Christ" and 
at 8 o'clock regular services will be 
held In the church, the pastor's ser- 
mon being "The Belief of the First 
Roman Church." On Monday the la- 
dies' aid society will meet with Mrs. 
A. Mentzer in her cottage at Fond du 
Lac. The trip will be made by boat. 
• • • 
West Dalutli — The subject of the 
morning sermon at the West Duluth 
Baptist church will be, "Man Greater 
Than a Sheep." In the evening the 
pastor will preach the second of a 
series of sermons on "Spiritual Laws," 


Interesting New Works of Fiction, Science and Philo- 
sophy Available for Duluth Readers. 

The following books were added to 
the public library. -during July: 

Bennett, E. A., "T6e Price of Love." 

Benson, E. F.. "Dodo's Daughter." 

Brady, C. T., "Sword of Napoleon." 

Danby, Frank, "Full Swing." 

Dixon, Thomas, "The Victim." 

Dreiser, T., "The Titan." 

Evans, Larry, "Once to Every Man." 

Fenollosa, M. M., "Ariadne of Allan 

Haggard, H. R.. "The Wanderer's 

Hamsun, Knut, "Shallow Soil; Tr. 
from the Swedish." ■ 

Harrison, H. S., "Captivating Miary 

Havens, Munson, "(^id Valentines." 

Herrick, Robert, "Ciark'« Field." 

London, Jack, "The Strength of the 

Mackenzie, C, "Youth's Encounter." 

Oppenheim, J., "Idle Wives." 

Osborne, W. H., "The Blue Buckle." 

Palmer, Frederic, 'AThe Last Shot." 

Parker. Gilbert, "You Never Know 
Your Luck." , 

Scott, Leroy, "No* 13 Washington 

Shute, Henry, "The Misadventures of 
Three Good Boys." 

Sinclair, May, "The Return of the 

Sutlner, B. von., "Wheii Thoughts 
Will Soar." 

Tchekhov, A. P., "Stories off RuEsia.n 

Tolstoi, L. N., "Father Serglus, etc." 

Walpole, Hugh, "Fortitude." 

Walpole, Hugh, "The Prelude to Ad- 

Wells, H. G., "The World Set Free: A 
Story of Mankind." 
Phlloiiopby, Itellglon and PMychology. 

"American Library Annual." 

Bennett. E. A., "Plain Man and His 

Clemen, C. .C, "Primitive Christianity 
and Its Non-Jewish Sources." 

Foster, W. T.. "The Social Emer- 
gency." ^ t. : ■ 

Key, Ellen. "The Renaissance qf | torical Addresses 
Motherhood." Burt, M. S., "In the High Hillo " 

Kennedy. H. A. A.. "St. Paul and the Burton, R., "Little E«.savs in t It^... 
Mystery Religions." ture and Life." ^-^-^i^s in i^iieia- 

Knox, R. A. S., "Some Loose Stones." I Cody, S., "Art of WHUno- <.»,^ o i 
McKeever, W. A.. "Training the Girl." Ing the English Languaef" ^P^aK- 

and Showcard Maker." 

Hamilton, C. M., "Studies in Stage- 

Herbert, S.. "First Principles of Evo- 

Hicks, A. M.. "Craft cf Home-Made 

Hitt, R.. "Electric Railway Diction- 

,.r"^l*^,?'"' ^ ^' "Game Fishes of the 

Hoist H. v.. "Modern American 

Hooper, C. E., "Country House." 

. How to Play Baseboll; By the 
Greatest Baseball Players." 

Huff, C. L.. "Huff's Talks on Real 

W?i"k^^' ^' ^' "Motion-Picture 
wS"''°"' ^•' "^"^ ^*^^ Across the 

-nH^w'^r'^'*^^-.'^' "Practical Sailing 
and Motor-Boating." 

Kunz, G. F., "Curious Lore of Pre- 
cious Stones." 

and'pJf^tTcY?^' ^ ^- "^"^^""S Theory 
Perry, W. S., "Egypt." 
rTn^'r^t ^- "Sixty Musical Games." 

Universal Portland company "Ce- 
Farmer^r^.*/? tile," "Conc?lte for The 

fretw' in^r?T/%\? Surfaces" and "Con! 
creting in Cold Weather " 

Vardon. H.. "Success at Golf " 
me^t°s/^' ""*°" ^" "^"ction Develop- 

the^Wi?d'Fr:;w^- "Practical Guide to 
ine Wild i lowers and Fruits." 


Sht™'^'°"^' C. F., "Shakespeare to 

French' CrlJrcYsm^" "'*"^*"" ^' ^-^^'- 
plfined"'' '^- "^^^ou. Poems Ex- 

miir'A^i^.tL:y-'^^^^'^y and his- 


These pieces come from Grand Rapids' best factory new 

fresh stock no better cabinet work made; pieces that art' 
fine enough for any home — spevlal for thin tveek, only ' 

(Othem will ask «12S.OO and 913SJOO.) 
♦ ^ v,"^*'!. *^T^ real bargain We have the compelte sets, tables and chairs. 
?? l.c- J'^"^V^^^^, ^^ ^^'^^ 'ots of beautiful Buffets from |ta<MK) and up. 
Our 4012 Fjmed Oak Buffets are beauties — something 4K«>'7 es r\ 
real high class — special at . «1>«3 y^ •«> U 

Can Shovv lou a Real SavlsK 1« Home FHmUhlngs. 

Toar Credit 




122 AM) 124 



The Oldest Bank In Duluth 

Superior banking facilities, safety, service, 
close attention to small accounts, and our best 
efforts to help make big depositors of the 
dollar beginners, has made this bank the ideal 
home for your savings. One dollar opens an 
account. Start saving now. 




Former Legislator and Long Prairie 
PionefT is Stricken. 


«nnrr^,.^ C?.;'^'r*vLT/""*v,.t^^l=,,^i;i^ Ihis^ One bei ng_pn "The Spiritual Law 

Tears ' 


Miss Bartholomew. 

Postlude Glllls 


PreluTle Wolstenholme 

Qiiartet— "111 Live for Him" ..Dunbar 

Offertory Mozart 

i "^^ • Mozart 

Quartet — "Oh, Pray for Peace". Knox 

Pi^tlude Shelley 

The choir comprises: Maude 
Matteson. Miss Glenn Bartholomew 
Hugh Elliott WHllare. Philip Gordon 
Brown. Miss Madeline Miller, organist 
and Miss Ruth Alta Rogers, director' 
• ♦ • 
(ilvn Avon — The Glen Avon Presby- 
terian rhuroh. 2100 Woodland avenue 
meets at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Dr 
Lawrence wll conduct both servi<^es 
epe.aking In the morning on the ser- 
mon theme. "The Gospel Reality," and 
in the evening on "A Load or a Lift " 
The Bible school meets at 12 m. for a 
session of one hour. The Christian 
End»avor meets at 7 p. m. The mid- 
week service is held on Thursday ai 
7:4 5. The musical program for the day 

, Prelude — "Adagio" from Third Son- 

nta •••••. Guilmant 

Processional — "Come Ye Faithful 

Raise the Strain" Sullivan 

Offertory Johnston 

Postlude — Allegro Maestoso" from 

Third Sonata Guilmant 


Prelude — "Andante" Beethoven 

Processional — 'Fling Out the Ban- 
ner" Calkin 

Offertory — "In Silent Hours". . .Ferber 
Postlude — "Solemn Procession" 

; «••/.•; ; Greenwald 

Leona M. Grleser is organist. 

• • « 

I.akeiiMf — At the Lakeside Presby- 
terian church, corner of McCulloch 
street and Forty-fifth avenue east, the 
pastor. Rev. W. O. Garrett, will preach 
•t 10:30 t>n the subject. "How to Love 
Beif." The Bible school will meet at 
noon. The Chrlstla Enndeavor meet- 
ing will be at 6 p. m. There will be 
no ovt-ning preaching service. The 

JhaVge ot I ^s. Tvens.""'"^ "^^' ^^ '" 

lce"^t''Th7" ifa-b^^ji -Sr.^*"^.-.-- 
terian church, 

.^uperio"- street. Lakeside, therr- will be 
Sunday school at 10 a. m. and morn- 
ing prayer and sermon at 11, with 
Rev. H. Nelson Tragitt of Rolla. Mo. 
in charge. Mtp. M. Stanley Butchart 
Is choir direclross and Miss Lillian 
Potter Is organist. 

* — 


Trinity Nor^vegian — At Trinity Nor- 
wegian Lutheran Free church. Fourth 
avenue east and Fifth street, confirma- 
tion service will be held Sunday morn- 
ing beginning at 10 o'clock. The union 
prayer meeting this week will be held 
Thursday evening at the Bethesda 

• * ♦ 

St. John'M KngliKh — .At St. John's 
English Lutheran church. Lake avenue 
and Tiiird street. Rev. William F. 
Bacher, pastor, there will be morning 
service at 10:30 with a sermon by the 
pastor. No evening service will be 

• * * 

of Gravity." There will be special 
music both morning and evening. Sun- 
day schotd is at 11:45 a. m. and young 
people's meeting at 6:45 p. m. 
* • • 
SwedlMh Baptist — At the Swedish 
Bethel Baptist church, corner of Ninth 
avenue east and Third street. L. W. 
Under, pastor, services will be held at 
10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. The 
subject of the morning will be 
"Strength With Might," and that of 
the evening will be "Signs of the 
Times." Sunday school meets at noon 
and the Young People's society will 
meet at 5 p. m. The leader will be G. 
Johnson. Next Sunday there will be 
an open air meeting in Chester park. 
The midweek meeting is held on 
Thursday evening at 8. 

"Ruyst»roeck and 
Social Ap- 


At the Seventh Day Adventist 
ch.irch, corner of Tenth avenuf- east 
and Sixth street. Evangelist Stemple 
Flmt Norwegian — At the First Nor- >^ nite. pastor, the regular Sabbath 
weglan Lutheran church, First avenue school service Is held every Saturday 
east and Third street, the pastor. Rev. at 10:30 a. m. with Mrs. White in 
J. H. Stenberg, will preach at the I charge of the senior division, and Miss 
morning service on "Tears" and in the i May Jensen in charge of the primary 
evening on "Always With God." The i department. There will be preaching 
Ladies' Aid society will meet Thurs- services at 11:S0 bv cither the pastor 
day afternoon at Torrance hall, when or visiting ministers. The ordinances 
Mrs. Bertha Mobeck will entertain, i of the New Testam-nt are celf^brated 
The union player meeting will be held i on the last Sabbath of each quarter 
Thursday evening at Bethesda church, and the Lords tithes should be turned 
s*. P-ni'- R„^ii*h_*At St T>»„,.J*"1^J^!. treasurer before the end of 

St. Panl'M EngllNh — At St. Paul's each month 
English Lutheran church, corner of 
Twentieth avenue west and Third 
street. Rev. E. Wulfsberg, pastor, there 
will be services in the morning, com- 
mencing at 11 a. m. Sunday school 
meets at 9:45 a. m. The Luther guild 
will meet for a picnic supper in Lincoln 
park Wednesday evening at 7 sharp. 
• • ♦ 

Bethe"da Nor^veiclan — At Bethesda 
Norwegian •Lutheran church, corner 
Sixth avenue east and Fifth street, the 
pastor. Rev. Theo. J. Austad, will con- 
duct services Sunday forenoon at 10:30 
Luther young people's society will hav»v 
its annual picnic in the afternoon at 
Chester . park above the boulevard. 
There will therefore be no services in 
the evening except in case of unfavor- 
able weather. Both Sunday schools 
will begin again, the Norwegian at 9:15 

Summer services will continue on in- 
definitely at the Bible Chautauqua 
tent, located on West Second street 
near the Y. M. C. A. The pastor will 
preach on the present world move- 
ments as roveflled in Bible prophecy, 
next week at the Chautauqua tent. The 
subject for Sunday evening will be 
"The Great Eastern Question — the 
Tuesday evening. "Will the Map of Eu- 
rope be Changed?" Wednesdav. 

the Mystics." 

Stelzle, Charles, "The 
plication of Religion." 

Streeter. B. H.. "Foundations; A 
Statement of Chri8tia>]» Relief.'' 

Thorndike, E. L., "Mental Work and 

Thorndike, E. L., "Psychology of 

Tyler. J. M., "The Plajce of the 
Church in Evolution." 


Antin, Mary, "They Who Knock at 
Our Gates." 

Burrell, C. B., "Woman's Club Work, 
and Programs." i 

Cabot, R. C, "Social Service and thb 
Art of Healing." 

Cannon, I. M., "Social Work in Hos- 

Charters. W. W., "Methods of Teach- 

Charters, W. W.. "Teachings the Com- 
mon School Branches." 

Cubberley, E. P.. "Rural Life and 

Emerson, M. I., "The Evolution of 
the Educational Ideal." 

Ensor, R. C. K., "Modern Socialism." 

Gauss, H. C, "The American Govern- 
ment." _^ 

Hartley, C. G.. "The "truth About 

Haskin. P. J., "The .Immigrant." 

Hayee. C. H.. "British Social Politics." 

Henderson. C. H., "What It Is To Be 
Educated." ,u , 

Holden, H., "Younjg Boyr and Board- 
ing School." , 

Hottenroth, P.. "Le, Costvmne." 

Jaques-Dalcroze, E., "The Eurhyth- 
mies of Jaques-Dalcroze." 

Kaye, P. L., "Readings in Civil Gov- 

Keller, H., "Out of the Dark." 

Miles. G. A.. "Christmas in Ritual 
and Tradition." 

Ochsner & Sturm, "Organization. 
Construction and Management of Hos- 

Parker. S. C. "A Textbook in tjie 
History of Modern Elementary Edu- 

Pond, O. L., "Treatise on the Law of 
Public Utilities." 

Juffer, J. A., "Vocational Guidance." 

Rice, G. G., "My Adventures With 
Your Money." 

Roberts, P., "Immigrant Races in 
North America." 

Small, A. W.. "Between Eras Fi^m 

Long Pairie, Minn. Aug. 15. — John 
D. Jones, a veteran of the civil war, 
for thirty-five years a resident of this 
place, dropped dead on a street here 
Friday of apoplexy. His health 
had been falli-ig for two years, bi-t 
his death wan not thought to be 
imminent. He was 65 years of age. 

Mr. Jones Was clerk of the state su- 
preme court fri>m 1887 to 1891, speak- 
er of the Minnesota lower house in 
1897 and senatar from the fiftv-third 
district from 11(99 to 1901. He "was a 
lawyer by profession 

Grierson, Francis. "Modern Mystic- I noS^ /n^ fl-J^lr.-s' H^ot'^lprt^ ^M^.^nt'" 

^Jjrlerson, Francis, -.Parlsian Port- j PraiH J \nra^"rug^htir^"^l^^' ^^"e! 

eratuTe^'"?* • A^A '■^"'l^^^^^y °' ^^e Lit- 
eraiure of Modern Europe " 

AfiTDi''nn''er •'•• "^*°^'^« ^"^ "^^-^^^ '-' 

otherToIl^;^^ ^- ^- "^'- ««^-"* ^^^ 

lawyer, J. E., -The Business Letter" 
^ f.^o«<=a, G. ' 'The Stronger." 
rli^r*' ^^ ^■' "Original Plays." 
AlHance.""' '^^""^'«' "^^« Invincible 


sia and Her End, as Clearly Foretold {Capitalism to Democracy." 

in the Bible:" Thursday, "Rome I Snedden, D. S.. "Problems of Educa- 

Thrown on the Prophetic Screen;" Fri- i tional Readjustment." 

day, "World Wide Signs of the Second 
Coming of Christ." 

Chapels and Missions. 

Stelzle. Charles, "Boys of the Street." 
"Letters From a Workingman ' and 
"Principles of Successful Church Ad- 

Strayer & Thorndike, "Educational 

a. rn. and English at 12:15 p. m. The j chapel. Sunday school will meet "at e'lS 
Luther young peoples society and the : tom--.rrow morning with C. A. Knlppen 

Park J*olnt — At Park Point mission ! Administration." 

Taylor, J. M., "before Vassar Opened." 

young ladies' aid will have a social ln» 
the church parlors on Wednesday eve- 
ning. The union meeting will be held 
at this church Thursday evening. 

« « « 

First SwcdlKh — At the First Swedish 
Lutheran church, corner Sixth avenae 
east and Third street of which Rev. 
Carl O. Swan is the pastor, the services 

berg, superintendent. Miss Florence 
Webb Is organist. The young people's 
meeting will be held at 7:30 In the eve- 
ning. Susan Gude and Clarabelle Dur- 
brow will have charge. 
* * * 
Bethel — At the Bethel, the Sunday 
school will meet at 3 p. m. L. A. Mar- 
vin is superintendent. Sunday eve 

Hankin & Calderon, "Thompson" 
Hauptmann, G., "Dramatic Works" 
Houghton, S., "Hindle Wakes^" 
Housman & Barker. "Prunella." 

Mi^^rtl'^Srsh..^- ^- -^'-rtship . Of 

^ MficKaye, P. w., "Thousand Years 
MacMillan, M. L., "Short Plays" 

erJture""'' ^' "^P^"^ «' American Lit- 
Martin, H. B., "Oolf Yarns." 

^yj.^,^sterpieces of American Litera- 

Maugham, W. S., "Tenth Man." 
Maugham, W. .S.. "Penelope." 
Mayne, R., "The Drone." 
Meredith, G., "Up to Midnight" 

pi't,"' ^"t:, ^" "^'"^ «' Diamonds." 
Pancost, H. S., "Study Lists." 

Pearson. P. M.. "Intercollegiate De- 

\f^vlVi\ F., ''Chronological Outlines 
of English Literature " 

EsYa^s^^^ * Rjstine. "Representative 
Cotld^'^'"^*"'^' "■ ^' '"^^^ Woman Who 

wff**' ^T^' "^" *^^ Vanguard." 
Watson, John, "Books and Book- 

Dexerlptlon, Biography and History. 

roJjhs"'^' ^■' "^"'" *'"*^"*^' •^«»^" ^^^ 
Ic^'^"' ^" ^" "^°^^**<=^^ Shame of Mex- 

Kinle^'"^' ^" "^^"^"*st o' Mt. Mc- 

Calvert, A. F., "Southern Spain." 

Campbell. W., "Canada." 

Cassavetti. D. J., "Hellas and the 
Balkan Wars." 

^h?,"ni"er, E., "Guide to the Study 
and Reading of American History " 

DennLs, J. T., "From Cataract 

Eder. P. J., "Colombia." 

Fitzgerald, S., "Naples." 

Garcia, C. F., "Latin America." 

i-i^!^ :. ^ ' "Florence and Some Tuscan 

Radabaugh of California 


When Montana Auto-Hearse Jumps 
Into Creek. 

Anaconda. Mont., Aug. 15. Roy 

Watson, aged 20. a mintr. who was 
learning to swim, got beyond his 
depth and, oecoming entangled in the 
stalks of water lilies, was drowned, 
rescuers being unable to free him 
before life was extinct. An under- 
taker's automobile, while bringing 
the body to Butte, leaped off a 
bridge crossing Warm Springs cre^k. 
turing a somersault and hurling war- 
ren Richards, the undertaker, and 
two other men into the water wHl> 
Watson's body on top of them. Rich- 
ards was seriously injured. 


Diplomat Wedii In Cuba. 

Havana, Aug. 16. — Francis T. Coxe 
second secretary of the American le- 
gation, and Miss Mercedes 
were married here last night 



Harris. J. H., "Dawn in Darkest Af- 

Henderson, J., "West Indies " 
Hlchens, R. .S.. "The Near East." 
Holbein, Hans, "His Testament II- 
Terman, L. M., "The Hygiene of the lustrations." 
School Child." Howell, C. F., "Around the Clock In 

Tucker. G. F., "The Income Tax Law Europe. " 
of 1913 Explained." , Hungerford, E., "Personality of 

Tuker, M. A. R., ""Cambridge." American Cities." 

=to the High Cost of Living 

Grow your own fruits and vegetables; keep a cow and rai<=e 
chickens. Cut the high cost of living clear in ONE-HALF and 
learn how tc really live. 

This is an appeal to the man of moderate means who is will- 
ing to be convinced by hard, cold facts that the future of him- 
self and his family can be made brighter, happier and healthier 
by taking advantage NOW of this opportunity that is noundine^ 
hard on his rented door. ^ 

$15 CASH and $5 PER MONTH 




Usher, R. G., "Pan-Germanism." 
Wells, H .G.. "Social Forces in Eng- 
land and America." 

UMcfal and Fine ArtM. 

Association of American Portland 



Sunday morning will begin at 10 1 ning at 7:46 John Taylor will speak, 

o'clock, and the Sunday school will I Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock H A Cement 

open at 11:30. Services will be held at j Sedgwick will conduct the service, ^t"^^^," 

Arnold Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. I The women's weekly meeting will be I Atkinson, G. F.. "Botany for High 

The Sunday school at Lakeside meets I held on Thursday afternoon at 2:30. ^<^*^ools." 

at 2:30 p. m. There will be evening j Rev. Ray E. Hunt, pastor of the First 
services in the church beginning at 8. Christian church, will speak. Rev H 
The Luther league will hold its rcg- i E. Ramseyer will have charge of the 

azelwood Park Presbv- 
corner of Thirty-ninth 

avenue west and Fourth streei: opens 
fs the sermon th^*'"''''"*^^^ «' Service" 
Sunday school Is U^% }% ^c^rev ll 
the superintendent. The rhfi..»i^ % 
dcnvor"^ meets at 7:15 p ^mV-"?-- 
service at 8 p. m. The^theme^s-Thf 
Wages of Sin." The ladlev »il? »J . 
ety will meet on Thursdav at t^f k°*^*' 
of Mrs. Mclver. 3625 We.t Seve°n?h 
•treet. O. D. Slater is pastor ^^''*"**^ 
• • ♦ 
Wrmtmlnater — .\t the We8tmln»*»^ 
Presbyterian church, corner of RiSe" 

ular meeting next Tuesday evening. 
The sewing cli'cle will hold a social in 
the church parlors Thursday evening. 
The confirmation class will meet Sat- 
urday morning at 9 o'clock. 
• * • 

Bethany Lutherai 

Friday evening service, which will be 
held at 8 o'clock. 

Christian Science. 

.. ., „ ., ^ First— At the First Church of Christ. 
At the Swedish Scientist. Ninth avenue east and First 

Lutheran Bethany church. Twenty- i street, services are held 

The men's society will meet Thurs- 
day evening at the home of E. L. Berg- 
holm. 104 Exeter street. 
• • « 

Our Savior's — Services in Our Savior's 
Lutheran church will be held at the 
usual hours tomorrow, and services 
will also be held In Proctor In the 
afternoon. Rev. J. C. Reinertson is 

Ball. B. F.. "The Art of Photoplay." 

Barnum, P. T.. "Barnum's Own Story 
for the Boys and Girls of America." 

Briseo, N. A., "Economics of Busi- 

Carpenter, E.. "Drama of Love and 

Champlin, J. D., "Cyclopedia of 
Painters and Paintin»a." 

Christian. Max, *T>Isinfection and 

Recipes Froiia East and 

L., "Accounting Prac- 

A Bop|c of Advjce for 

^ ^^ C, "Out Theaters Today 

and Yesterday " 

St. Mattkcw'a Ge 

■At St Mat- 

The services of the Union church arr- 
held at the Knights of Pythias hall 
118 West Superior street. Rev. Bruce 
V. Black is pastor. The services for 
Sunday are as follows: Communion 
at 10:30 a. m. In the side room: regular 
preaching service in auditorium at 
10:45. with sermon by Rev. H. E. Ram- 
seyer of the Bethel. The Sunday school 

Koebel, W. H., "Uruguay." 
Leonard, J. W., "Woman's Who's 
Who In America." 

Loomls, L. C, "Index-guide to Travel 
and Art Study in Europe." 

Mabie, H. W., "American Ideals." 

Osborne. A. B., "As It Is In Eng- 

Osborne, A. B., "Finding the W^orth- 
Whlle in Europe." 

OEbome, A. B., "Picture Towns of 

Pratt. Ambrose, "The Real South Af- 

Reeves, W. P.. "New Zealand." 

Richardson. H. W.. "Climate of Du- 
luth. Minn." 

"Satchel Guide for the Vacation 

Stead, E. W., "My Father." 

Stokes, A., "Hungary." 

Thomson, J. S.. "China Revolution- 

Tllby, A. W., "British India." 

Tilby, A. W^. "American Colonies " 

Torday, Emil. "Camp and Tramp In 
African W^ilds." 

Tweedle. E. B. H., "America As I 


You are getting a home with enough land to produce a eood 
livmg and leave a nice profit besides. 

Jor on 

Ellis H. & H. Havelock, "Problem of Saw ft. 

^»\?.^'^?" w**^°"'.'.e . , T Watt, Francis, "R. L. S." 

Insect World^'" ' ^'^® *" '^^ ^"^ '^'"« ^^"»" "American Through 

'Te'LuoZ^. F.. ""Epochs. Of Chinese ~-^ .?P-^-^- °' ^» O-'^-tal Dipfo- 

and Japanese Art. 

Fitzglbbon, ''Story ef the Flute 
French, L. H., "Hou«e Dignified. 
Gardner, P., "Principles of Greek ' 



Tilby, A. W., "Australasia." 

Tilby, A. W., "Britain In the Tron- 


'Tilby, A. W., "'British North Amer- 

You are g<-tting land four miles from the city of Super', 
easy payments for $60 to $75 per acre. 

Land as close to other large consuming markets suitable for 
raising high-priced crops, such as truck and berries, sells all the 
way from $2f;0 to $1,000 per acre. 

One good crop will pay for your land .several times over 

If you are sick or out of work, your payments stop. If you die 
your heirs get the money back or a clear deed to the land 

There is no place at the Head of the Lakes offering the' same 
advantages. Two paved automobile highways, three railroads 
daily mail, /^^^res telephone, schools, fine soil, no rock, land can 
be cleared from $12.50 to $15 per acre; freedom from frost etc 



1103 Tower Ave.. Superior. Wlwonsln. 

«nJ*l*.?^ **?"' '"'' '";*' '""'^^ *'"*' "t^rature of Sunnyslde Gardens tell- 
ing of the euceesb otliers are making in this district. '^"•^"«"s. »t"- 



m^ot. lmm.dlaUly .t the clos. o/thcj Hacke=. £, -Talrchli-. Bafid Letter j '^TllKy, A. W., -South Al.ic^' 






■»U»i I i<i»«— » 

- ■ in 1 1 !■■ 





August 15. 1914. 

(""Wnj EXT week will see the opcn- 
l^^l ing of the New Grand the- 
l^^l ater erected oh the site of 
£Mj|i f*ie oltl St. James hotel. 

As forecasted in The Her- 
ald two weeks ago, the New Grand 
will be booked by the Loew circuit. 
The Loew interests recently took over 
the old Sullivan & Considine circuit, 
and they have been cutting a big fig- 
ure in the vaudeville world in the last 
six months. With nearly 300 theaters 
owned or booked by them, they can 
give acts almost unlimited "time" and 
"time" is sought after only less than 
high salaries by vaudeville perform- 

The new theater is owned by the 
M. S. Cook company, and Edward R. 
Salter will be the manager. Mr. Sal- 
ter has had a very wide experience in 
the tlieatrical world. He has been 
engaged in the work for more than 
thirty-two years. The last five years 
he has been in vaudeville, and pre- 
vious to that he has served with 
scores of theatrical ventures, and in 
almost every capacity from usher to 
manager. By a peculiar coincidence 
Mr. Salter was manager for John Dil- 
lon when the latter appeared at the 
old Dramatic Temple which formerly 
Stood on the site of the new theater. 
He has managed attractions which 
have played Duluth when the theaters 
here were under the regime of "Mus- 
ty" Miller, John T. Congdon. E. Z. 
Williams and later Charles A. Mar- 
shall. He has some ideas of his own 
in theater management which he in- 
tends to introduce in the New Grand, 
and promises that the new theater 
■will be run along the most up to date 

The policy of the new theater will 
be continuous vaudeville from 12 
o'clock noon until 11 p. m. Each show 
will consist of four vaudeville acts 
and four reels of pictures, and will 
run about two hours. A patron may 
go in at any time and remain until 
he has seen the complete bill. The 
prices will be ten and twenty cents in 
the evening, and ten cents through- 
out in the afternoon. 

The new theater has the choicest of 
sites, where it will get the maximum 
of the "drop in" business. It is a 
beautiful theater, and with the man- 
agement and the attractions that arc 
promised, it should do a thriving bus- 
iness from the start. 

* • • 

|TIE Orpheum will be doing busi- 
ness again at the old stand be- 
ginning with the matinee a week from 

During the summer Manager Bill- 
ings has had the theater newly decor- 
ated and cleaned throughout, and 
there are new carpets and draperies. 
The Orpheum management makes » 
feature of the cleanliness of its the- 
aters throughout the circuit, and the 
Duluth theater is no exception to this 
rule. The theater will have the same 
staff, the sarye policy and the same 
prices as last season. The headlincr 
for the opening bill will be Joseph 
Jefferson with Blanche Bender and 
their supporting company in the one 
act play "Poor Old Jim." Secofid on 
the bill will be Tameo Kajiyama, the 
Japanese writing marvel. The other 
acts will l)e Marga De La Rose. "The 
European Feminine Caruso." Meehan's 
Canines. Lee Barth. the dialect come- 
dian. Charles McGoods & company 
in "Pastime in a Billiard Parlor,". and 

one other act not yet known. 

♦ • • 

nllF. first of the big road attrac- 
tions booked for the Lyceum will 
be seen here on Sept. 7. when "Omar 
The Tent Maker" opens a three days' 

The Baldwin Players will continue 
their policy of presenting late suc- 
cesses, and "What Happened to 
Mary" will be seen for the first time 
in Dnluth next week. "Stop Thief" 
had never been seen before in Du- 
luth. Generally stock companies get 
shop worn plays, but Mr. Baldwin is 
going after new comedies. The com- 
pany will remain at the Lyceum in- 
definitely, and will lay off when the 
road attractions are playing. 


BalJwin Players Will Open 

Fourteenth Week of Their 

Duluth Engagement. 

The Baldwin Players will begin the 
fourteenth week of their season witn 
a matinee Sunday in an elaborate pro- 
duction of "What Happened to Mary." 
dramatized from the world famous 
novel of that name. It is a late Broad- 
way success which has never been 
played at popular prices. 

In infancy the baby Mary Is taken 
away from her widowed mother by a 
crafty uncla and sent to Moses island, 
in the Chesapeake bay, to be brought 
up as the niece of a cruel old store- 
keeper. Needless to say, the mother 
is led to believe her baby is dead in 
order that the rich uncle's only son, 
Henry craig, may fall heir to the 
wealth that rightfully belongs to Mary. 

When Mary became a young woman, 
the scheming uncle tries to have her 
married to a boor of an oysterman. 
The proud girl rebels, runs away from 
Moses island and seeks her fortune In 
New York. Here she nearly falls into 
the clutches of her cousin Henry. Es- 
caping his villainy, she enters the em- 
P'oy of the law firm of Cralgh & 
WUlis, and ultimately falls m love 
with the junior partner. Meanwhile 
the scapegoat cousin has gotten into 
difficulties with a stenographer, steals 
$2,000 and when about to be caught, 
contrives to have Mary accused. 

In the last act, however. Mary re- 
turns to Moses island and all ends hap- 

Mary Is the most charming little 
body one could meet — frank, straight- 
forward, outspoken. earnest and 
clear-hearted. And just what does 
happen to Mary will interest theater- 
goers. rh3 pranks fate plays with 
her young life seem cruel at times, 
but she has one champion. John Wil- 
lis, who of all the characters in this 
love story by Owen Davis is straight- 
forward and sincere. The many little 
incidents of repartee between Mary 
and John are delightful in com- 

edy and character delineation. 

Matinees will be given tomorrow. 
Wednesday and Saturday. "Stop Thif-r* 
will be seen for the last time tonight 


love play, based on the life, times and 
Rubiayat of Omar Khayyam. The au- 
thor and producer is Richard Walton 
Tully. the man who wrote and now 
controls "The Bird of Paradise. ' Mr. 
Tully s specialty, In fact, considering 
that he is the author also of "The 
Rose of the Rancho." wpuld appear to 
be plays of picturesque atmosphere, 
with a romantic story. That the pub- 
lic approves of his work ia shown bv 
the tremendous success of the three 
plays, and of three, "Omar, the Tent- 
raaker," with (iuy Bates Post as star, 
is the greatest. 

The central figure In this Persian 
love play is Omar Khayyam, the man 
who wrote: "A Book of Verses Un- 
derneath the Bough, etc." His Rubal- 
yat. as translated by Edward Fitz- 
gerald, Is one of the most popular 
books in the English language. Omar 
himself was a fascinating gentleman, 
a philosopher, a scientist, a poet, and 
a vagabond to boot. Around him Mr. 
Tully has written a most interesting 
Dlay. and the acting of Guy Bates 
Post. Is said to be one of the great- 
est triumphs of the American stage. 
The production is fresh from New 
York, with the same cast that has 
been with Mr. Post there during the 
all season run. New York critics 
pronounced the scenery the most beau- 
tiful ever seen in that city. 


Many Nevi Features in Grand Theater— Nursery, Playground for Children and Tele- 
.^ I phones for Patrons— Popular-Priced Continuous Vaudeville ' 

' Will Be the Policy. 


Star of "Omar, the Tent- 
maker" Had Short, Stren- 
uous Apprenticeship. 

Guy Bates Post, star of the spec- 
tacular success. "Omar, the Tent- 
maker," which will come to the Ly- 
ceum theater, Sept. 7. has not attained 
his distinction all at once. Though 
n\ J .^K ""* man—and for the bene- 
o-^^ l*^'^ niutine© girls, very hand- 
^? Ir^*" won his spurs by the kind 

aftisu/^'flni'h.''' "^'"^ "'^° •'^^"^^ 

THni'.'i *" v?''^."}®' Wash., he attended 
Trinity school in San Francisco, and 
f ^ e/aduated from the University 
of California. Then he went back to 
Seattle and studied law. He had not 
been practicing long, however, before 
he went on the stage. After an essay 
in a stock company of San Francisco, 
he made what he calls his professional 
debut with Kyrle Bellew and Mrs 
James Brown Potter in "Charlotte Cor- 
day. This was in 1893. 

Following this auspicious beginning 
Mr. Post, appeared in "She Stoops to 
conquer." "Camille." "Theresa Ran- 
quin,' "Francillon." "Romeo and 
Juliet and other plays produced by 
the same stars. Then came an en- 
gagement with William Owen in 
fc>hakespearlan repertoire. With Otis 
Skmner. Mr. Post played Important 
roles In "Hamlet." and a little later 
made his entrance into New York in 
My Lady Dainty." with Herbert Kel- 
cey and Effie Shannon. Since that 
time he has played the leading parts 
in some of the greatest successes on 
fi"" ^American stage. His name is 
identlrted with "The Virginian " "The 
Heir to the Hoorah," "Paid in Full" 
and innumerable others. As leading 
man of the New Theater company in 
New York. Mr. Post created amonK 
other roles, that of "The Nigger" and 
when tlie play went on the road he 
was still the star. ' , 

After that came "The Bird of Para- 
dise," Richard Walton Tuily's play 
which was received everywhere with 
great popular favor. Mr. Post gave 
a vivid picture of the beachcomber in 
that. Mr. Tully has now given him 
greater opportunities in "Omar the 
Tentmaker." The role of the Persian 
poet in this beautiful big production 
is said to be one of the "big" parts 
of recent years. 

"Omar, the Tentmaker." is a Persian 



The Story of Napoleon 

Will Be Shown in 

Motion Pictures. 

Napoleon in all the glory and sad- 
ness of his wonderful career will be 
shown at the Rex Saturday and Sun- 
day. The story of "Napoleon" Is pro- 
duced by the makers of "Les Miser- 
abies, ' and France considers both 
pictures worthy of an honored place. ! 
All the principal events in the pictures ' 
were enacted on the exact sites where i 
the original scenes occurred and by a 
strange twist of fortune — just where 
battles are being fought today. ! 

Beautifully photographed in th« 
natural colors, the waving of the vivid 
red. white and blue tricolor of 
France, will bring every one In accord 
with the littlest but greatest French 

The Rex management is at a loss 
to know who will be the most popu- 
lar character In Monday. Tuesday and 
Wednesday's show "The Call of the 
North." Robert Edeson is consider.-u 
one of the most popular romantic 
actors and plays the lead. Stuart Ed- 
ward White's stories are considered 
among the most thrilling, and have 
more red blood In them thsm anything 
else on the story market, so the 
patrons will have to judge who carries 
off the honors, the actor or story 
teller. The story is a thrilling tale of 
the boundless snow world. 

Thursday. Friday and Saturday 
Daniel Frohman's Famous Players will 
present the popular dramatic ro- 
mance, "The Better Man," by Cyrus 
Townsen4 Brady. W^llliam CourtleigU 
will take the part of the Rev. Mark 
Stebbing. Lionel Barmore and Mark 
Stebbing are two young clergymen in 
a metropolis, both friends, both earn- 
est workers for the cause for which 
they have enlisted. Both love the same 
woman, the beautiful Margaret Whar- 
ton, daughter of a proud and wealMiv 
old capitalist. An unique struggle and 
bitter rivalry is fought out between 
the two clergymen for the world's two 
greatest gifts and "The Better Man" 


Mascot of the New Theater, and, as 

He Thinks, the "Real Manager." 

* some: b-eatures of the * 
« new grano theater. ^ 

^ Z^^ '• playbouMe. * 

* Ihere Is Ims wood in the c»n- ^ 

* atruction of the Urnnd than In ^ 
^ ojij theater In America. * 

* A uunery for babiew, wiU» the * 
^ care of two natrons. ^ 

M. S. COOK, 
Proprietor of the Grand. 


^ « ?.*^.l!'5*'"''* *"door playground. * 

* Retiring roomsi for the ladles 

* and gentlrmcD, with free tele- 
^ phones In each. ^ 

* There will never be a ehange In ^ 

* prices, not even ou holidays or * 
^ Sunda>''H. X 
ik And last — . ^ 

* There are no posts In the entire * 

* theater, ^hll^ the rows are far * 
■* enough ayart to allow people to ^ 
^ paM« without compelling tho»e al- ^ 
•* ready seated to even get up. * 


Now that the combat between all the 
European nations is the talk of the 
hour and such an important part is to 
be played by the aerial craft It will 
be interesting to see a real picture 
of warfare in the skies. A photoplay 
of two reels depicting such events is 
to be shown at the Sunbeam tomor- 
row, both matinee and night, and will 
afford the motion picture public an 
opportunity to see what a real battle 
in the clouds between two aeroplanes 
would be like. In this film there is 
really fighting In the air and drop- 
ping of bombs upon the enemy's forti- 
fications, all of which makes stirring 
business. At the crucial moment, the 
hero drops a bomb upon the squad of 
soldiers who are taking aim to shoot 
the heroine as a spy. Another fea- 
ture picture for tomorrow's program 
is a Kalem feature entitled "The Show 
Girl's Lover," with Alice Joyce, known 
as the most beautiful girl appearing in 
the movies, playing the leading role 
In this picture Miss Joyce, as a maid 
unravels the mystery of a young man's 
death. Some of the situations in this 
picture are quite tense. "A Brewery- 
town Romance."/ a Lubin comedy, will 
furnish the laughing qualities of the 
show for Sunday's program. 

At 1 o'clock next Thursday after- 
noon, Aug. 20. Duluth's newest play- 
house. The Grand, will open its doors 
for the first time to the people of Du- 

It Is interesting to note that The 
Grand is opening in the afternoon, in- 
stead of in the evening, another cus- 
tom thus being broken by the manage- 
ment. Ed R. Salter, who will have 
charge of the new playhouse, said yes- 
j terday. that the theater will open Just 
as If tt had been running a. year, with- 
out any pomp or ceremony. There 
will not even be the speeches that 
usually mark the opening of a new 

Cost fioe,ooo. 

The opening of the Grand next 

Thursday afternoon will end months 

! and months of labor on the part of its 

owners. The work for the new theater 

began last September, when workmen 

began to raze tiie old St. James hotel. 

Shortly after the foundation was. laid 

I and throughout the winter workmen 

labored on the building. For thei last 

' two months decorators and ' painters 

have been putting the finishing touches 

on the interior. And now everything 

is ready for the opening. The building 

was erected at a cost of 1100,000. 

The Grand is beautiful both oi» the 
inside and on the outside. The build- 
ing is of white stone, with a beautiful 
canopy over the front. The entrance 
is in white marble with mahogany 
trimmings, while the panels and ceil- 
ings are all finished In old ivory' and 

The lobby opens Into a cavern- 
shaped room, in which are many potted 
plants and fern$ and in the of 
I which has been built a sanitary foun- 
.tain. From this room there is a wide 
hallway leading upstairs on both sides 
and into the main floor. There are 
threS entrances to the ground floor. 
, there being no steps whatever on this 
j floor, while there are but twenty-seven 
I steps to the balcony. 
! The theater seats 1,200 people, in- 
' eluding seventeen loges. of five jeats 
each. There are two floors, both Itieing 
* made of concrete, while there is not a 
I single post in tlie entire building. The 
parquet has a perfect slope from the 
back of the building down to the 
orchestra pit and is so built, that; the 
stage can be seen comfortably from 
every angle. This is also true of the 
dress circle. 

AttractfTe Loges. 
The loges are attractively built in 
a circle along both walls and In front 
of the dress circle. They are finished 
In ivory and gold. In harmony with 
the rest of tYie interior. 

Interesting facts about the Intorfor 
are the concrete floors and battleehlp- 
linoleum in the aisles, the extra-wide 
aisle along the front of the parquet, i 
the beautiful pit for the orchestra, the 
three aisles running lengthwise In the ! 
dress circle, the exceptionally wide ' 
space between rows and the wide seats I 
themselves. At the Grand, patrons can 
go to their seats and pass those al- ' 
ready seated without compelling them 
to get up. 

Half-way to the dress circle Is the 

mezzanine floor, where the babies' 
nursery will be In charge of two 
matrons. Children under 4 years of 
age are not to be admitted into the 
auditorium, and mothers will thus be 
f I? I \? witness a performance, with 
tnelr babies being properly cared for 
in the meantime. On this floor also 
are the roonfts for women and men, 
I with free telephones in each room. For 
the women the management has ar- 
ranged a dressing room, with two 
'arge cheval gla.sses and a dresser. 
For the men there will also b© a 
smoking room. 

Children's Playground. 
At the rear of the dress circle floor 
will be the children's playground, 
where older children will find a fully 
e<l"iPPed playground Indoors. There 
will be a miniature merry-go-around, 
bump-the-bumps, sand piles and num- 
erous toys. To the left are the of- 
fices of M. S. Cook, president of the 
M. S Cook company, which erected 
the theater, and Mr. Salter, the man- 

The new theater has less wood In 
its construction th«n any theater In 
America and for this reason Mr. Salter 
has adopted the slogan. "Safety first 
and the fire-proof Idol of Duluth." for 
I the playhouse. The only wood used Is 
[ in the doors, sashes, the backs of the 
chairs, the panels and the stage floor 
There are seven exits, two leading 
to the rear alley and five Into the 
front entrance. 

•The stage settings are all beautiful 
and expressly painted for the Grand. 
The asbestos curtain is plain, being 
painted In the ivory color of the the- 
ater, with the word "Asbestos" on the 

The Entertainment. 

And now about the entertainment to 
be offered In this playhouse. There 
will be photo plays and a vaudeville 
show, two bills each week. The vaude- 
ville acts will be furni.'jhed by the 
Marcu.s Loew circuit, which recently 
purchased the Sullivan-Considlne cir- 
cuit and which is considered the 
largest In America. It has 280 the- 
aters, of which 225 are owned or leased 
by the circuit. The circuit will mere- 
ly furnish acts for the Grand, hav- 
ing no other connection. The photo 
plays will be furnished by the General 
Film Company of America. The show 
will change on Sunday and Thursday 

An interesting feature about the 
prices, as announced by Mr. Salter is 
that they will never be changed not i 
even on Sundays or on holidays Seats 
will cost 10 cents in the entire house 
during matinees, the loges only belne 
20 cents, while in the evenings the 
price will be 20 cents in the parquet 
10 cents in the dress circle and 25 
cents for loge seats. 

Open at IVoon. 

The theater will open at noon everv ' 
day, after the opening day Thur.<«day 
and will remain open until 11 o'clock 
In the evening. It will not close dur- 

ing all that time, there being a con- 
tinuous program. 

The box office will be in charge of 
Miss Edith Kennedy and Miss Hay 
Cook. At the door will be "Colonel" 
J. M. Ranrey, who has been door ten- 
der at local theaters for many years, 
and who is at present door tender 
at the bof.t club. John Versius will 
be the house superintendent, while 
James J. L.aunigren has hpen appoint- 
ed stage manager. . These were an- 
nounced yesterday by Mr. Salter. 

Colored irirls. dressed in black, with 
white caps, aprons and cuffs, will act 
as ushers. Mrs. James Smith and 
Lucille Ws.tson, both colored, will be 
In charge of the nursery. 

The Orchestra. 

•There will be a five-piece orchestra, 
under the direction of Fred Snyder, a 
Duluth young man. who is well known 
In local music circles. The musical 
program, I4r. Salter announced, is to 
be one of ihe principal features of the 
daily program. 

And lastly, a word about the men 

at the head of this newest theater. Mr 

j Cook has been a resident of Duluth 

for many years and is one of its 

pioneer reiiidents. He is at the head 

K iJ .1 ^ ^- ^^'^^ company, which 
Duilt the tl eater at the cost of flOO.OOO. 
Mr. Salter is nationally known as a 
theatrical man and has been con- 
nected with shows and circuses for the 
f.'L^'l'j"*^"^^^ years. He was at first 
With the ramous old Wallace circus 
t^ ..^^ ^^^ partner In the Salter- 
Martin con-pany of Uncle Tom Players 
He originated the Uncle Tom parades 
and also the character of Ole Olson. 
During recent years he managed May 
Irwin and lier company, the late Stuart 
Robson, Henry WoodruflT. Harry Bul- 
ger and numerous melodramatic pro- 
ductions. He also managed theaters in 
Pittsburg, .Detroit. Grand Rapids. Sag- 
inaw and l;ay City. For the last year 
he was traveling representative of the 
\ff*u « ^'audeville association, of 
which Mort Singer is the head. He left 
that company to assume charge of the 
new Grand theater In Duluth. He has 
been here the last few months with 
his wife and young son. 
..^^^^,"^^^»^eQ to the Duluth people. 
Mr Salter said yesterday: "We are 
going to give the people of Duluth a 
good, clean performance all the time 
There will never be anything objec- 
tionable to be heard In the new 


York for an extended season of repar- 
toire at the Playhouse. Miss Georg« 
will act in two plays by Avery Hop- 
wood. The first of these, under tb« 
title, "Miss Jenny O'Jones." was tried 
last season and since then has been 
entirely rewritten. The second of Mr. 
Hopwood's plays for Miss George Is 
nearly complete. This is a comedy 
drama of American life. In the spring 
Miss George is to appear in a new pro- 
duction of Langdon Mitchell's Ameri- 
can comedy, "The New York Idea," 
originally played by Mrs. Fiske. 
« * * 
At the beginning of September In 
London Louis Mayer is to make a very 
elaborate revival of "The Silver King," 
and arrangements have been made 
with him t>> subsequently transport hla 
entire production and cast to' New 
York. It is probable that young Henry 
Irving will play the part of Wilfred 
Denver in this revival, both in London 
and America. 

* • * 
Following "Sylvia Runs Away" at 

the Playhouse, W. A. Brady will pro- 
duce "The Elder Son." which is an 
English adaptation of a strong Paris 
success originally called "Les Petltcs." 
For this he has engaged an exclu-jive- 
ly English company. Among these Is 
Norman Trevor, an exceptionally w«U- 
known and gifted leading man. who 
will makf; his first American appear- 
ance In "Tlie Elder Son." 

* • * 

The Forty-eighth Street the'^ter. 
New York, will open its regular season 
with a new play by Lee Arthur, In 
which the leading role is to be orig- 
inated by Madge Kennedy. Later on 
George Broadhurst will make his an- 
nual production of a play of his own 
writing. In this Instance the title ia 
"The Law of the Land," and for the 
new drama Mr. Broadhurst is assem- 
bling a company of very prominent 
and capable players. 

* • • 
Henry B. Irving. Jr.. has recently- 
produced a new drama in blank verso 
called "The Sin of David." The play is 
the work of Stephen Phillips, but has 
not. as the title might lead one to be- 
lieve, a Biblical theme, althouarh bear- 
ing a close relationship to the episode 
in the life of the psalmist by which he 
won Bathsheba for his wife. Tha 
action Is supposed to take place during 
the Civil war in England. 

* * • 

Lewis Waller, once upon a time the 
matinee idol of the feminine portion of 
London theatergoers, will, it is said, 
soon reappear upon the London boards. 

* • * 

Nora Bayes. regarding whose state 
of health such alarming reports were 
recently sent out. is reported to be 
well upon the road to recovery. It is 
said that so confident Is she of the 
speedy regaining of her health that 
she has made arrangement? to return 
to New York In the fall for the pur- 
pose of appearing in a new musical 
comedy. It seems as If the London 
physicians had been et fault In their 
diagnosis of Miss Bayes* ailment. 

* « * 

Sam Bernard has returned to tht> 
United States after a successful season 
in London with "The Belle of Bonl 
Street." Bernard will tour this coun- 
try with the same vehicle in the fall, 
and will later In the sea.son appear in 
New York In a new vehicle. 

* • * 

James K. Hackett, according to his 
present intentions, will soon be seen 
in a most elaborate production of 
"Othello." It is also being planned by 
him to follow up this production with 
other Shakespeare plays. 

* • • 

Adeline Genee Is booked for a fare- 
well tour over the Keith circuit. 

* • • 

Last Wednesday evening Ben Greet 
celebrated his 2.600th open-air perform- 
ance. This Includes English and Amer- 
ican performances. 

* * • 

Brandon Tyn^n. star of "Joseph and 
His Brethren," has written a play — an 
Irish affair — in which he will be 
starred in January. Until then he will 
continue in "Joseph and His Brethren." 

* • • 

Andreas Dippel is planning to use 
films In connection with his new mus- 
ical play. "The Purple Domino." The 
films are not to run continuously 
through the action of the play, but are 
to make their appearance periodically 
on fitting occasions. They are to rep- 
resent scenes on the Riviera and other 
continental points of interest. Dippel 
calls the affair a "musical intermezzo." 

* » • 

It Is now stated that the proposed 
season of American burlesque in Eng- 
land Is to run throughout the whole 
year. It is also said that in the sum- 
mer some of the Eastern Burlesque 
Wheel's shows will be sent over to 
England to help out the new idea, 

* • • 

The London "Peg o* My Heart" com-' 
pany, with Laurette Taylor at its head, 
will also contain H. Reeves Smith. Has- 

yrace <ie rge <Mrs. W. A. Brady> 
will continje under the direction of 
Winthrop Ames until December, whe i 
Mr. Brady will bring her Into New 










By Owen Davis, Author of "The Family Cupboard" and Other 

Great Suoct'ssca. 
Adapted From the^ World Famous "Mary" Stories That Havo 

Charmed Millions of Readers. 
One Year in New York— To Be Produced in London This Seaaon 

Prices— MaUnees, All Seats, 25c; Sights, 25c and 50c. 



WAR! W.\R! WAR! 

(In Five Acts) 




ROBERT EDSOX In a TJirilllng 

Piay of the Trackless Wootis 


Five Acts — .?I7 Scenes 
By Stewart Edward White 

Daniel Frohman Presents 



A Story by Rev. Cy rus Brady LL.D 
Admi.ssion 10c and 25c 

At the Lyceum, to Be Presented By the Baldwin Players All Next Week Beginning With Sunday Matinee. 

Who, It Was Announced This Week 
By C. E. Bray, Assistant General 
Manager of the Orpheum, 
Will Continue in Charge of tlic 
Local Theater. i 








"Warfare in the Skies" 

"Modern War of Today" 

"The Show Girl's Love" 

With Alice Joyce. 

"A Brewery town Romance" 

(Lubin Comedyj 


War News From the War 
Zone — Pathe Feature. 








Where You Can al Any Time 




Dedicated to the ^'^'p^^Jheflea^^^^^ PMic Playing Classy, Meritorious Vaudeville and Latest Motion 

- J^tgy fictures-The Home of Refined Amusement For the Entire Family, ^"^*^»t luoiton 

mimm^ TO L^iBi 

mu gyBLPREi Tg^E mmn will be opej co wTowyoysiY zwm my oe^ im weii mm t 


yiTSL nil p. M. 














|AHernoon> 20c 
■ighft 25c 

Every Performance Always Con- 
stitutinsa Program So Arranged 
That No Matter What Hour You 
A ttend You Can See a Full Show 


I ts h f r. , , n yy"^ ^^ ^^'■'- 'T^ THE NEW GRAND 

.heaeer with never changing prices-Its seata'a re' Z ^l^deT^CSeV!" guZh. "'S ^ ! .fn'. Tg ranr" '" ^"'"'"-'''^ '"-"'^ 

WUSIC-A C.m|..t..t 0,.>.,„. ., i|»„.||, ,.|.eM ^ ^ t..n, P.. .t Wl,., i.t. Will tt. Ut.. l P.p.|., M..i..l ll.„b.r. ..d «...,.., ,...,.:... 

IS assured <i place of relined amuOnUnt so nominal in orteesoiiSfS fc,™H« J^..T»' 'S^''*""* »■• "reumspeci man or uioman. T/iis (here 
may go unattended. A play house of good lm,eandju^nl^j!!ijf«,l^l' ^S"" <"'«■«'• ^'»n "miisemenf ediflce ui/iere uiomen ond^ildren 
and culture, ond in consgnaVe with tSl^olky\^soS^'iVJ^°cJ!^ctsJ!"' """ "'"^'P''"'' <•"»• D-luth's u,eU ordered homes of Tetim^Tt 


eard Short and Violet Cooper. All those 
mentioned were with the New York 

• ♦ * 

Maude Adams has canceled all con- 
tracts which she had made for her ap- 
pearance in the "movies." 

• • • 

Harry Vernon, the author of "Mr. 
Wu," has written a new play, which 
has been accepted for production by 
Herbert Tree. 

• ♦ ♦ 

Alma Tell has been engaged by Oliver 
Morosco for th«' lead in the "Pee o' My 
Heart" companies. 

• • ♦ 

It seems as Jf George W. Lederer Is 
endoavoringr to follow In the footsteps 

of Richard Bennett, the self-styled re- 
former, whose Instrument of reform. 
Damaged Goods," managed to make 
his philanthropic tendencies so proflt- 
able. Lederer has the intention of 
producing a play with the title "The 
Lnborn." The suggestion contained In 
this name, taken In connection with 
the fact that Lederer has had his play 
approved by -the Sociological Fund of 
the Medical Review of Reviews, which 
performed a like office for "Damaged 
Goods, leaves no doubt as to the tend- 
ency of the new drama. 
♦ • ♦ 

"Apartment 12-K." the new Schubert 
production, was the first of this sea- 
son's aflTairs to give up the ghost. This 
occurred Aug. 1 at the* Maxine Elliott 
theater In New York. It was succeeded 


,7- '■■i>-''->ti--^f"' "^ -.i*-s:;>:' 

^y 'ast season's success, "Too Many 

* • * 

Belasco's new production, "The Van- 
ishing Bride." had its premiere at Long 
Branch recently, and, according to ad- 
vices received, scored a hit. 

♦ • * 

Charles Frohman has accepted Mar- 
garet Mao^o's latest. 'I Didn't Want to 
Do It." a farce in three acts. 

* • ♦ 

Joseph Brooks has found a new 
vehicle for the Taliafero sisters. It is 
a farce-comedy by George Rollitt. en- 
titled, "Tipping the Winner." 

• « * 

According to present plans. Klaw & 
Lrlanger will produce Hall Caine's "The 
^Voman Thou Gavest Me" in January. 
It will be staged in New York. 

Trail of the Lonesome Pine" and hi? 
work with the Klaw and Erlanger 

wi^ii^^ „^"^ ^'SVi ""'^ t*^'« season as 
well. Harry Ridings and John Gar- 
r ty have forsaken the cut trunk cir- 
o i T^S jnanage theaters in Chicago 
^"d Ed Buckley's fortunes have befn 
?w, ^'*'?„t*l« Taliaferro sisters. Eddie 
Chi^olf^JT'" ^"^ 5°""*^ located in either 
work ^fn.° n^^^*°J^ *^°^"S ^^'•y effective 
Louil M^*t ^^^,^y organization while 
L«ouis Nethersole is 

as manager for Adelaide Thurston. 
Charles Hertzman is to have a set of 
Annette Kellerman pictures in Michi- 
gan and Frank Cruikshank is enjoy- 
l^if "Al outdoor work at the White 
City. Chicago, as much as he ever did 
seeing that "The Three Twins" was 
BToperly advertised. A newcomer to 
the West is David Wallace, who is 
making his first local appearance as 

refnin^*w^°e*u^''*"^ Wilstach will 
5fi?'" T?- "• Scthcrn. while his asso- 
cUte.^ Ramsay .VIorris, will look after 

*.vr.r.=if.r.„ *v. Pson at the Panama 
wPiif '^°«r J?® . coming year. With 
Walker Whiteside, in "Mr. Wu." Wal- 
ter Floyd will represent all interests 

ciate. Ramsay Morris, will look aft 
the plcturizatlon of his old play. "Tl 

^ !?u*^^"i* ^''"<" Mike Coyne is to 1 
with _Fred Thompson at the Panarr 


Some Gossip About the Press Agents Who Visit Duluth, Heralding the 
Big Attractions of the Theatrical World. 

There are many Interesting types 
met with in a newspaper office in the 

fhul!',T''"''\- **"* "°"^ "'"""e interesting 
than the advance man for the traveling 
thoatrical company. ** 

vcuh ii/v! ^■*""® wherever he goes and 
■with all he is modest. He is too mod- 
est, in fact. He does not care to tell 

- - , ...•i.ocii The 

Herald has ther.fore assembled a list 
of the best known agents who have 
visited the cty. In this work Jacob 
\\ilk. who has been spending the sum- 
mer here, and who has for years been 
one of William A. Brady's men, has 
greatly assisted. 

The difference between the general 
pres.s agent for a theatrical enterprise 
and the ordinary press agent lies main- 
ly in geography. One is located in 
i;,^^^' »<""k city and the other makes 
his home forty weeks out of the year 
vk-^herever he hangs up his hat. Some 
of the general press men have been 
itinerants, as Theodore Mitchell was 
l)efore he Joined Oliver Morosco's 
office in New York. He has vis- 
ited Duluth in advance of Lillian Rus- 
sell and AMlliam H. Crane, and it is 
largely due to him that Miss Russell 
made her appearance as a writer of ar- 
ticles on beauty. Others came direct 
to their work without any "road" ex- 
perience, as did Leander Richardson 
wh»> has kept the world informed of the 
doings of William A. Brady in the 
most telling manner possible, so that it 
may safely be said that more has been 
written about that picturesque pro- 
ducer in the Richardson administration 
than was published at any time up to 
thij present. Mr. Richardson was for 

out material about the Shubert touring 
companies. He knows what they will 
use for he was a police reporter on a 
Pittsbi^rg paper before he joined the 
ttaff of the Shuberts In the capacity of 
agent for "Girls." Eddie Dunn will, as 

Hoi^?'"^' !f". /"""^ *^' the Cohan and 
Harris activities. 

Some AjcentM Who Travel. 

Many agents there are who do not 
want to sta3f permanently located, 
ihey have friends in every place they 
go and they like their "pals" and want 
to see them at least once a year. Men 
like Barney Rellly do not enjoy the 
P'j^spect of a year w'thout a real visit 
with the newspaper men they know 
from one end of the country to the 
^.iner. They are welcomed In every of- 
u ^®;„ , " .**''• Reply's cut trunk will i 
be filled with material for "Sari" and 1 
ho will start happily on another tour 
of his old "hangouts." "Bill" Gor- 
man has been traveling many years, 
hut that will not prevent him from 
doing a strenuous year with "The Gar- 
den of Allah." nor will John Harley's 
summer work in Denver prevent him 
from putting in an industrious season 
with "Joseph and His Brethren." which 
Is booked for a week stay in Duluth 
during the coming season, as Is "The 
Garden of Allah." Eddie Cooke will 
do valiant service for "Ben Hur," as he 
has for more than a decade and Jim 
Decker will have many a scrap book 
filled with material telling of the 
wonders of the English racing play. 
"The Whip." which is the particular 
offering upon which he will concen- 
trate his varied experience and ener- 
gy. Walter Messlnger's smile will be 
seen in many offices where "Potash 
and Perlmutter" 

Simile. 1.,°^''^ '^ working along 
oa^ti nf 1-»f '°'" ^"""^^ Keane in other 
hA« t^^i ^H <^o"ntry. James Somes 
ha^Jf*'r**T.'''°"^ the business to li 
E«vPnl^ '" Boston and John Sheehy 
th« nf„^,-"''^''y^f"-'<'y^b^e summer wi 
tS 1^n"^th"^T^.^'''^"^ ""til he is call, 
to Join the John Cort forces fnr ti 

ha^Jf*'l^^**T.'''°"^ the business to lYve 
u^?,?^^y *" Boston and John Sheehy is 

_ _ ed 

regular fall season when he will harken 
rn^5.^ ^^'■^^ °' Ed Glroux and Dick 
h.?^*'"'' "^^^ armed with much ma- 
wnl'i^ *"d»^ ^"'•t attraction he wfll 
Uiat "^hrh^J planting the good nS^i 

Is coming Vo^'town.^^''^ °' '""^ ^^'^^^"^ 

,1, ", the John Cort office It ><» vai-v 
aml^ loVn^'i^' Manton wUl'So'ill'?^^ 

McTntvrT^nH^w"'?^^ ' -"^^ «^ason fol 
Mcintyre and Heath and T. M. Stout 

the Cort 

advance representative' for""6ma7" the i ^"ilftTififu.^^U?,**"'"^^^ ^^ g'radGal 
T>«T,tr«oU^^ •' tr„ ._ _i '^ .yj^^J' ^"? ! ly establishing Fiske O'Hara as a suc- 
cessor of Chaun< ey Olcott. James Shes 

will act as 
theater In 

manager of 

Tentmaker." He Is an experienced 
newspaper man, who has won his spurs 
on the Dramatic Mirror. He Is folloWed 
on behalf of Tully and Buckland by 
J. G. Peede. who claims Fall River, 
Mass., as his birthplace, and Mrs. Fiske 
as his first employer in the gentle 
art of getting space. Charles Mac- 
Geachy has not been active of late on 
behalf of his chief, Charles Frohman. 
but he has not been idle by any means. 
Gus Frohman will not travel any 
more. He says there are plenty of 
younger men than he is and he will 
find willing "hikers" about New York 
a.s he did when away from the me- 
tropolis. During the past season 
Randolph Hartley and "Pope" Leo 
Flynn were the direct representatives 
of the management with Otis Skinner 
in "Kismet," and now that he re- 

green's name will be heard wherever 
Marg '■ » - -• 


Margaret Anglla is mentioned. and 

ineater in M^,., -v r ,;.. ^ v.wii , •■• i^.o..,<,i, qhv^ huyy mat lie re- 

Cort expciitiw. J^^? ^^'^, ^ trusted turns to the Frohman management for 
acting as i'^nT;^,'^^*^ Weil_ls m^w the coming season it's problematical 
^K.i.iiis as general reDr*>sf.ntat!,r« #„- •a.■y^a^ ty^^ir T.r<ii a^ tj„..«„„ t..j i_ 


touring much of late, because of his , „ 
arduous labors managing the details ! t 

Vra/ representative for what they will do. Horace Judge is 

M^i XT ^i"^** .^the Longacre back on the road this season with 

i send ni'if jfiT 3fork. Ed Bloom will «eorge Arliss in "Disraeli," and Will 

,_ u out n^s^ own company to play O. Wheeler will spend his thirty-fourth 

Larry Giffin finds year as an agent during the com- 

' h another Liebier of- 
Chapman is exploiting 

Hanky Panky. 

his tlmo oX U^-^i, i-arry Giffin f nds Vear as an ag 
thit he wil^''^^ spent with Mrs. Fiske ! ing season wit 
and will r^^!^ "°* make any changes ferlng. Frank 
half ^iVtt"^ out material on her be- the Edison tai: 

for the Brady attractions. " He Ts''*lo- i ^,^^^ as has been his custom' "for^snmZ 
cated in New York. When last seen in l^^It. ^^'•<^7 Heath has ^ 

Is mentioned, while 
_ . , John McMahon will again prove that 

many years the owner and publisher i he is worthy of the best, traveling 
or the Xfw York Dramatic News and! "ten days ahead" of "Within the Law" 
13 one of the pioneer theatrical news- as he did last season. His na 

Duluth, Mr. McCauU represented "Way 
Down East." ' 

Mnicr N"ow Booking: Agent. 

It's only the older members of the 
newspaper forces about town who 
hll ..J'^r^'Tl^^'" Charles A. Miller, who 
Drought the pantomime "Kajanka" 
here. Now Mr. Miller is the booking 
IV^'^^f^'" for Mr Brady and finds hit 
time amply filled arranging tour for 
twenty odd attractions. Max Hart. 
Who was an assistant to Mr. Miller 
In his touring days is now a prosper- 
ous vaudeville agent in New York. 
Ti: 4, Hassan is another standby of 
the Brady staff as is Brightly Day- 
ton who will travel as usual with 
a success. Harry Elmer has been 
««H^ 2^*u^® summer on the Continent 
and whether he will be able to return 
L JP^ ,to manage "Little Women" as 
he did last season is problematic at 
this moment. When Mr. Brady starred 

;« Ki^ f^*" ^"'^ "^'■'•y Elmer acted 
ol "*3 treasurer. Clarence Bulleit left 
an Indianapolis dramatic desk to do 

wA *"« 7"°'"'^ ^o'" Kobert Mantell. ' 
Robert Mclntyre has forsaken the 
Pullmans and dining cars to sell paste- 
-nH'"^^ ^'x> the Playhouse. New York, 
o? «.^^u ^""l^^ *^ do'n^ the same sort 
of work on the other side of the con- 
Morosco theater. 

t me ^^avage ( 
rettos and his successor 

wrTtL"^.^';^ °' ^^« ^^^'a^e o" 
write librettos anrt tii<. „ 

Jack Pratt, who 



ces to 
sor is 

HawJ- i_ ^ . allace shows. W « 1 1 a 

Sore''i„'s Tom^?„'';,'i;^' '°"-'< '" '^Vi'i- 

WashJng^^^\o*'oo;?.t^„^ /.!.Vi'-"K?, 

talking pictures through 
Canada. With Will Hodge. A. J. Spen- 
cer has been acting as manager, while 
M. Wise has refused to remain in New 
York as botanist to the Winter Gar- 
den there. Silk-hatted Si Goodfrlend 
does special publicity work when not 
engaged in handling a Daniel Frohman 
company. His silk-hatted co-adjutor. 
Branch O'Brien, is active in a the- 
atrical enterprise of his own. Henri 
Gressitt does not travel much of late, 
preferring to "run" his automobile and 
enjoy the sights on Broadway. Ger- 
ald Fitzgerald has enjoyed the pleas- 
ure of owning a company of his own, 
but he may repeat the sensation at 
another time. Back here will come 

Mears may be found in eve- 
ning clothes on behalf of John Drew 
at the opening uf the Empire theater. 
New York, season. Frank Martineau. 
the dean of th(? Klaw & Erlanger 
agents, will be with one of the many 
organizations that they are to send 
out. Madison Corey is the man you 
will meet when calling at the Henry 
w. bavage offices on Important busi- 
ness. Arthur Bennett Is In San Fran- 
cisco. doin«: the work for an enter- 
prise in which he is interested. Tom 
Hodgman and Lee Parvin, once located 
here, are to be connected with the 
"Peg" companies Jack Abrams Is to be 
the agent for "The Candy Shop." In 
which Rock and Fulton are to star 
Eddie Cohn will manage the tour of 
the "Ben Hur" company. Wallace Mun- 
ro has been out west all summer with 
an all-star company at the Columbia 
theater. San Francisco. Al Lohman la 
to send the salary checks to Bill Gor- 
man for the worlv he will do on behalf 
of "The Garden of Allah." 

«v«°^."h*''" ^^^ officer declares that the 
Sim sevtreir""*^*^^ "^°" ^^'^ ^"^^ ^^^^ 
i^^i' ^' *i^® young men are employed 
Las'*wTthhP°lH"tH"*°''"«' '^"d the mayo? 
sent^et^^ri***^^^"" "ames. The major 
sent letters to each expressing his 
dLsapproval of their actions. 

of thl'"''^!''"*"''^ ^?7^ that a repetition 
of the offense w 11 be followed wifh 

fnfl1^t'/"'* prosecution. As^the ofSeJ 
tlJ^}:fe considerable punishment upon 
the offenders In the encounter, the 


Take Numerous Actions 

Relative to Price of 


f^??;...*l '=»'"»■ 18 m.naglns the nT,.h 

Henry Ml3ie'r"bv"i' n°"o'„i','^"' "I'l" I lately," while hia old trlend, Bob Mc- 

in —„ — !_ — . ■' ■"•• ^' Kopinson, who ' ^ ----- -• ... 

Chatterton compai^'and Ihat be 

tinent at the 

laglng the Ruth 
a soothing exp;riTncrVfte%' Tevlral 
!or?« ^^^^ Nazimova. George A^ple- 

2r_"er . The Mooser brothers have 

paper men. Charles Emerson Cook. Just 
lately retired from handling the gen- 
eral work for David Belasco. will take 
a similar position with James K. 
Hackott. His 

who has been with "The Blue Bird"' 
since It has been touring, will doubt- 
less continue In a similar capacltv. 
though It's possible that Nat Roth will 

and have 

o. r^i.t T ,'r pockets 
g Ching Ling Foo in 

„i_ C —— »., lij ineir success ai 
§y°th\7r"fi"a*n^rn^i? ^^'^^^'o their pockets 

W.......V O.I. ino juorosco theater Los >»rr.,Vnri>* '"^.-^^oaer orothers have 

fumed'- f ^^"^^ Rosenthal ^has re- mTn"? CaP^in t*h i''^^''' "^*'^« ^acrl! 
turned from the coast, where 1 »i""^l-VAV\ '" their success and have 
ne has been for a year to 
Sk^% things hum for John Bunny, 
who ,3 to tour with a specially organ - 

zed company. Sam Myers will be 
the advance agent with the com- 
?^"?;: ^rancis Reid is to be attached 
T°r.J*'v^'■°^'"^" ^"'^e and doubtless 

^ ^^amack will noiselessly arrive 
and depart from many towns in thl 
interests of Maude Adams. 

Hutchinson. Kan., Aug. IB. — Farmers 

^^Tonir-lai^"^.^ '^?U%U^nt"{il ^I«errn't"ount?e:"o7 thrKa'^ll^whll" 

belt assembled In Hutchinson yester- 
day to discuss wiy the farmer is not 
getting better p-ices for his wheat. 
As a result of the meeting the attorney 
general of the state was asked to in- 
vestigate an alleged combine of millers 
and grain buyers, the county attorney 
was asked to Ini^titute criminal pro- 
.^o° «»•— ceedings against an alleged millers' 
u resulted I "trust" and the secretary of commerce 
seen How- ' ^"" labor was asked by telegraph to 
last' with Intervene to bring the farmers a fair 


Lyceum with Ben Giroux in charge of 
the Hawaiians. Bob Priest is a mo- 
tion picture magnate, as is Dick Rich- 
ards, who was at one time with 
rence d'Orsay. He was known for the 

smoked. Fred May- 
with Louis Mann 

Bride, looked after the horses, dogs and 
box office statements that 
wherever "The Whip" was 
ard Robie was seen here 
Louise Gunning and another face that 
has not been seen locally for several 
years Is that of George H. Murray. Mr. 
Murray seldoms leaves New York now. 
he being too busy taking orders for 
■.ithographs. In that old coterie which 
was once known as the little syndi- 
ate. George Kingsbury is now the 

this country. Georeo R^hfrf f ^2 general manager for "The Dummy." 

Frank Clansman wife teammate, ,^ Norman Peel Is still with Dan Con- 

the management of the "W^5 ^^ ^" «i<i»ne and "In Old Kentucky." Musty 

East" affairs of the pa"! season ^Kn" Miller Is managing the Elsa Ryan 

Howard Herrick enjoj^d his fir^rpi® "^eg o' My Heart" company, which Is 

cific coast tour at the Ramo ♦» "ne of the biggest money winners of 

t^tl^ ?^^jy€_^-f^-P-Wn"'tf "thi 


?^inlc?i%'i^^'\fi7^^'-t-^^^^^ -Py aea. 

The Trail of the Lonesome 
Dick Mitchell Is the head^f 

Similar position with Charles Frohman 
within a few months after graduating 
from Harvard, and the Ben Greet com? 
pany. loxon Worm traveled for manv 
years with Liebier companies, but now 
he stay? in New York looking after 
the Shubert companies appearing in thi 
metropolis, while Charles P Gfeneke? 
•ees to it that no editor goes with- 

John S. Hale who was here manag 
Ing "Bunty Pulls the Strings," is now 
managing the Brady playhouse in Wil- 
mington, Del., and E. J. Williamson j Baldpate 

come here with another Cohan and 
Harris success. H. W. Matthews is 
announcing that he will write hs 
name officially on "Seven Kevs to 
stationery. Joe VIon'is 

A Sacre»«ful Woman Tress Agent. 

May Dowhng is one of the verv fe 

., , — — ...e very texr 

^"ti^l^^i'L'^5.?^" P'-e" agents."^ and 

the past season. Sam Thall makes his 
home In the Windy City, and he is one 
of the powers In the vaudeville world. 
Standy Dingwall signs rent receipts and 
1b enjoying life. 

Edward R. Salter, who has trooped 
from coast to coast, has settled down 
as manager of the New Grand theater 
la Duluth. 

One of the old-timers who will sure- 
ly come to Duluth is Hiram Penny- 
packer, who has been devoting the 
summer to building up his Lead cir- 
cuit in the smaller cities In Colorado. 
His associate Is Harry Sweatman, who 
ia to return to the Al Woods office this 
fall to tour ahead of the "Potash and 
Perlmutter" companies. 'Lee Riley was 

price for their wheat. 

Congress is ask^d in a resolution to 
suppress the gambling in wheat fu- 
tures and to provl le a reasonable basis 
of market quotations. Farmers were 
requested to hold their wheat for a 
fair and reasonable price. 


-. o c,c was orutsed. and others recall 
sharp concus.sion8 when coming in con- 
tact with Osse's fists. 



London. Aug. 15. 3:30 a. m — The cor- 

nS'^'Lt Trie' "^^'iter's. Telegram Vom- 
pany at Trieste, Austria-Hungarv his 
dispatch coming by way of Amsterdam 

sll«^mf^r^ ^^""^ the Austrian Llo^d 
Steamship company has despatched the 

fi Tnf.tJ'Tl'''"**'"^"** to Pola to bring 
to Trieste the survivors of the steam- 
w.^y*"; *^*"i^5h. The Baron Gautsch 
was destroyed by a mine off the Island 
of Lussin and 160 of the passengers 

vkI^"^'^^^*'"*- ^" ^^'i"^! numbed fur! 
vived and most of them are without 

w«r«- ♦ J^*^ '^^.P*^'" ''f the Wurmhrand 
was authorized to advance the monev 
necessary for the Immediate needs of 
the rescued, wh o include many women. 

FOR hi:at depression 

Take HorNford'M Arid Piioxiihatc 

You will find It a prompt relief a 

e?ag".^'j^^^^l1?i^„r^ '^"^'°"« »^^^- 



Oyster Bay, N. T., Aug. 15.— Theodora 

fnTT/ff ^c: ^'■^^^ ^'« ^est cuie todaj 
and left Sagamore Hill by motor prep- 
aratory to plunging into the Progrns- 

niX-t,f''l'"P^'fM '" ^'ew England. To- 
night he will speak before the Pro- 
gressive state convention at Hartfordl 

« — 

Conflrms A'on Barlow'ii Death. 
London Aug. 15, 2:20 a. m— The 
Daily Telegraph's Rotterdam corres- 
pondent says a Berlin newspaper has 
confirmed the report that Maj.-Gen. 
von Buelow. a brother of Prince von 
Buelow, former German imperial chan- 
cellor, was killed In battle early this 
week. ' 

Java wrappers. Havana filler. Five 

Charles D. McCaull. who has n5t been] Shuter"was''Ta3"t "seen herewith'' 'S j ?o1rnU'T^'hl^'iri w£»^-^" '^'"' 

Boston manlei']1^7ha*'L^^^ V^" "in { iVsV seen"'herrwTth" "The Lknd'o"f Nod 
S-fl." J?.*"^^'P? the new series of "pink" Hayes Is to look after the New 

York run of "Under Cover" at the Cort 
theater there. Fred Zweifel has left 
the Shubert regime to enter the mo- 

Ralney Hunt pictures. Producing does 
not interest Francis X., Hope any more 
for he has become George M. Cnh^l,'^ 

M. Cohan's 

Ls more 

he acted 

Mayor Writes Each a Let- 
ter — All Feel Fists of 
"Cop." I 

Mayor W. I. Pr.nce severely repri- i 
manded yesterday the six young men | 
who assaulted Officer T. Osse at Lin- i 
coin park. The mayor has had the ' 
matter under Investigation since > 
Thursday, and ex)>ressed his dlsap- i 
proval of the actions of the young men I 
in plain language. The assault took 
place Wednesday night when the of- ' 
fleer undertook to i^top the young men 
from playing garaes In a forbidden 
part of the park. 

According to Osse's story, one of the 

tion picture field. Sam Combs has been ?l^«lf'"he felled"''oni'*n^*^'""*''"'^ 
iv*ry 111. He was with De Wolf Hop- j himself. J^/«^tounr%ollowlng^7hl! 


Successor to J. H. Constantlne Co. 
105 West i'irst St., Duinth, Minn. 

— Manufacturer of — 



Dealer in Sweat Pads, Col- 
lars, Curry Combs, Brushes, 
Dr. J. M. Stewart's Horse 
Medicines, Giles Remedy, 
Bickmore's Gall Cure, Ra- 
dium Sanitary Spray. Re- 
pairing neatly and promptly 




— -^ 




, -.-_ . ___ 1 

1 i 1 



1— ^ 







August 15, 1914. 




Cuyuna, Minn.. Aupr. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. John Palm 
report the birth of twins last Sunday. 

Unite a nuniber of citizens attended 
the funeral of the mother of Kd H. 
Gu»tad of Crosby, who was buried at 
DorrltJ. Sunday. Deceased was a resi- 
dent of this city two years and was 
highly esteemed. 

Tiie Cuyuna school board on Mon- 
day closed a contract with I'rof. P. J. 
Jeukkins to take the superintendency. 
Prof. Jenkins has had abundant expe- 
rience in advanced school work, bav- 
ins held the principalshlp of schools 
at Aurora, Minn., and at other Minne- 
sota points and holds certiticates of 
the best character for teachln:^ abil- 
ity. All the work given in high schools 
will be taught in our schools under 
the tutoring of the Instructors em- 
ployed for this year. 

Judge J. T. Sanborn of the probate 
court of Dralnerd and wife, were 
Cuyuna visitors Tuesday morning, 
having motored over from the county 

It was severely cold on the range 
Monday night and but for an unusjLX- 
ally heavy fog early Tuesday morn- 
ing much damage would have been 
done to crop3. The mercury registered 
near the freezing point. 

Tuesday afternoon Mrs. L. G. Acker 
gave a progressive pedro party in 
honor of Miss cirace Acker of De- 
troit, Mich., who has been here visit- 
ing her brother and family for two 
montiis. Mrs. U. M. Sewall won the 
first prize, consisting of a hand-paint- 
«d butter di.-'h and Mrs. J. J. Petra- 
bor^' the booby prize. This was 
unique. It was a card on each side 
of which was printed the words, 
"Darn it." Through the card was 
stuck a needle in a small roll of darn- 
ing cotton. A jolly time was had. 
Light luncheon was served. 

The large steam shovel, dinkey en- 
gines and dump cars that were billed 
out of Cuyuna on Wednesday are be- 
ing taken to Taft. on the Cluquet river 
and will be used to remove a large 
yardage of dirt in preparation for the 
buil'liiig of a power dam. 

Mi.-s Grace Acker, who has been 
vLsiiing the last two months in this 
city with Station Agent Acker and 
family, left this morning for her home 
at Detroit. Mich. Mrs. Acker and 
daughter, Lucille, accompanied her on 
her homeward journey as far as . Su- 

An organized effort is being made 
by the Swedish Lutlierans to raise 
money to buy the Presbyterian 
church. An encouraging subscription 
list has been started. 

Mrs. Henry I». McNeil gave a tea 
party W'ednesd.iy afternoon in honor 
of Miss (Jrace Acker of Detroit, Mich., 
who has been spending the summer 
montlis here with relatives. 


Midway, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Nels Tweith and Xels 
Johnson have purchased a new binder 
■which they will use in harvesting their 
grain, of which they have a large 

The Mi.sses Esther Borg and Magna 
Thorpe of West Duluth spent Sunday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Stark. 

Wednesday evening the Young Peo- 
ple's society went to Solway township, 
where they were entertained at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Aug. Hall. 

Miss Esther Soderberg, a nurse at 
St. Luke's hospital, Duluth, Is spend- 
ing her vacation with her mother, Mrs. 
E. Soderberg. 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Peterson of 
Virginia were the guests of Mrs. D. H. 
Peterson a!id Mr. and Mrs. A. Stark for 
a few days. , ^ 

Krnest Peterson. Rudolph Paulson. 
Peter Lee, V. Helmer and Peter Xelson 
have gone to North Dakota to work in 
the harvest fields. 

Miss Alma I'eterson of Duluth re- 
turned to the city last Sunday after 
spending part of her vacation with her 
mother. Mrs. D. H. Peterson, and sister, 
Mrs. Aaron Stark. 

Nels Tweith and song have recently 
purchased a complete threshing outfit. 
They are now prepared to thresh their 
own grain and also do threshing for 
their neighbors. • 

Last Saturday afternoon the dwell- 
ing house of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ol- 
son was entirely destroyed by fire, to- 
gether with all the contents. Owing 
to the high wind the home could not 
be saved, but Mr. Olson, with the as- 
sistance of neighbors, was able to save 
his barn and haystacks. The loss is 
estimated at $700, which was only par- 
tially covered by Insurance. The tire 
started In the kitchen from an over- 
heated stovepipe. 

Charles Johnson, one of the old set- 
tlers of this place, is reported to be 
very ill and fears are entertained for 
his life. 

Carl Strom entertained a number of 
•his friends last Saturday evening at a 
house-warming party in his new home 
In Midway Park addition. 

ston, where |he had been visiting at 
the home of her parents. The families 
of Mr. Rathman and Mr. Bailey left for 
the head of the lake where they have 
leased one of the newly erected Coch- 
ran cottages for a couple of weeks. 

Miss Coranria Toupln returned 
Wednesday from a ten days' vacation 
spent in Minneapolis and with her par- 
ents In Crookstcn. 

Miss Alice Stinchfield of Rochester, 
Minn., who was the of her Fister, 
Mrii. M. J. Brown for ten days, left 
Wednesday night for her home. 

Mrs. J. F. Russell and son, Tom 
Russell, of Kelliher, are guests of l\ 
J. Russell for a week. J. V. Russell is 
a cousin of Attcrney P. U. Russell. 
• ■ ■» 


Ishpeming. Mich., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— Miss Bridget Welsh 
died Aug. 12 after having bepn ill for 
seven months. She leaves two broth- 
I ers, John C,. Welsh, cashier of the Pen- 
j insula bank, and P. J. Welsh, and two 
'sisters, Miss Margaret W^elsh, who re- 
sides at the home, and Mrs. James Ken- 
ny of Ishpeming. Miss Welsh had been 
a resident of Ishpeming all her life. 

A party of fourteen Ishpeming girls 
went to Stoneville Tuesday, visiting 
at the Bengson residence. They walked 
back to Ishpeming, arriving here yes- 
terday morning. 

On account of the firemen's tourna- 
ment, the next meeting of Ishpeming 
council. Knights of Columbus, has been 
postponed from tonight until Monday 
evening, Aug. 17, at 7:30 o'clock. 

Mrs. Joseph La Breche and the 
Misses Mary and Nellie Mulcrone have 
arrived in the city from St. Ignace. 

The Misses Luella Farlej- of Calu- 
met and Clara Wilkowski of Hubbell 
are visiting at the Hickev home. 

J. R. McDonald of Hubbtni. deputy 
collector of internal revenue, was a 
i business visitor in the city Wednes- 

' Pat O'Brien of Iron River, editor of 
[ the Iron River-Stambaugh Reporter, 
I was here for the firemen's tournamenL 
j Mrs. James Rcld has returned to the 
I city from Detroit and lower state 
points, where she has visited for more 
I than two months past. 

Miss Helen La Breche has arrived 
from Detroit for a visit with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand La Breche. 

Senator Wood of Manistique was 
among the visitors here Wednesday. 
He came here to attend the Upper 
Peninsula Firemen's tournament. 

Mrs. L. C. Schroeder of Escanaba Is 
her^ visiting with relatives. 

C. H. Matthews of Duluth was 
among the visitors in the city this 

Rev. Frank Watters and family of 
Redford, Mich., are visiting in Ish- 

Mrs. A. D. Rice of Duluth is here 
visiting her sister. Miss Gilbert. 

Miss Ellen Hendrickson arrived 
Tuesday from Chicago and is visiting 
at her home here. 

Miss Alma Nicholls is home from the 
Copper country, where she has been 
visiting at her home here. 

Mrs. Hobart Corey of Superior. "Wis 
is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs' 
John Dillon. 


Bemidji, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — F. W. Rhoda and wife 
left Wednesday morning in their tour- 
ing car for Lorg Prairie and Win 

A. Segal of Superior, "Wis., has ar- 
rived here and w'll probably decide "lo 
make his heme hero 

V. K. Burke and son. Gibbons, of New 
Orleans were guests of Mr. Burke's 
brother. T. J. Burke. 

Miss Mary Lyden has returned from 
a three weeks' vacation spent in Yel- 
lowstone Park and Minneapolis. 

ilrs. T. J. I'lUrke is entertaining Mrs. 
C. Buell and Mrs. P. Yoerg. both of 
Hudson. Wis. 

Miss Dora P.arrette left Monday 
morning for International Falls to be 
thji truest of her sister. Miss Lillian 
I$arrette. for a few days before going 
to Orr, Minn., where she will spend the 
balance of a two weeks' vacation witn 
her sister. Mrs. Fred Besctte. 

Miss Velma Cross of Winnipeg left 
Monday for her home, after haviig 
been the guest of her brother, C C. 
Cross in Bemidji, for ten days. 

MlR.S;Mabel Lyden of Minneapolis is 
the guest of her sister. Miss Mary Ly- 
den. Miss Lyden will spend a couple 
of weeks in Bemidji. 

Mr.s. W. R. Mackenzie and daughter. 
Miss Mackenzie of Minneapolis who 
h.we spent the pa.^t six weeks in Be- 
midji. feturned to their home in Min- 
neapoli.s* Tuesday night. 

Mrs. ,R. L. Given returned Monday 
from Virginia. Minn., where she was 
cnlled a week ago by the serious Ill- 
ness of her mother, whose condition is 
now much linproved. 

The Misses Ruth Moody and Frances 
Qtiinn of Bralnerd. who were guests of 
Miss-Servia McKusIck for a week, re- 
tuined home Wednesday. 

Miss Carolyn Shol of Minneapolis, 
who spent a week as the guest of Mrs. 
Tame Bixby, who. with her two son-^, 
Joel and Tarns, Jr., Is spending sev- 
eral weeks at the head of the lake, re- 
turned to her home Monday. 

Mrs. F. S. Lycan has returned from 
Hubert, Minn., where she spent sev- 
eral days with friends. 

Mrs. Charles Hammond and children 
have returned from Little Falls and 
Royalton whore they spent three 
we-jks among relatives and were ac- 
comp I lied home by Miss Marion Lam- 
bert Mrs. Hammond, "s niece, who will 
spend some time here. 

Mrs. A. K. Southworth. who has been 
the guest of her mother, Mrs. L. H. 
Bailey, for the past six weeks, has left 
for .her home In Billings, Mont., and 
will meet her husband en route. 

F. E. Rathman and familv of 
Jamestown, N. D.. arrived In Bemidji. 
Monday, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs 
ThRy«r Bailey.- Mr. Bailey having made 
th» trip from Jamestown, and Mrs. 
Bailey having Joined them at Crook- 


Negaunee, Mich., Aug. 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.* — Two small children 
a son and daughter of William Heten- 
lemi who were injured by a dynamite 
cap Tuesday afternoon, are being cared 
for at the Negaunee and St. Mary's hos- 
pitals, respectively. The little girl 
who Is at St. Mary's at Marquette, may 
lose the sight of her eyes and the bov 
may lose three fingers from one of his 

Everette Annelin spent Wednesday at 
Hancock, where he received treatment 
for blood poisoning In one of .his h^-nds 

Melvin Elliott has left for Milwaukee 
to spend ten days or two weeks visit- 
ing friends. 

Mrs. J. e:. Suess, son David and daugh- 
ter JHenrletta have returned from a 
camping trip to Meilleur's camp at On- 

Hjalmar Wahlquist. who has been the 
guest of his aunt, Mrs. Henry Rasmus- 
sen, for the past month, has departed 
for his home in New York. 

A meeting of the Young Women's So- 
ciety of the Swedish Lutheran church 
was held Tuesdny evening at the home 
of Mrs. Gust Johnson, Cyr street. 

Game W^arden John Rough has re- 
turned from a several days' trip to 
Nahma and vicinity, where he and War- 
den Herman Leisner arrested an Indian 
for killing partridge out of season. 

Barney McNichols and daughter 
Mayme of Chicago, who have been the 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Allen for 
the past week, left Wednesday evening 
for their home. They were accompanied 
by Clayton Lacombe. who spent the last 
month here as the guest of Mr and 
Mrs. CJeorge Haupt. 

Fred Jackson has returned from a 
few days' visit with friends at Duluth 

Henry Cite has departed for Healy 
Idaho, where he will join his father 
and brother. 

Nick W. May of Escanaba. former 
manager of the Diorlle store, was In 
the city Wednesday. 

Mrs. J. H. Andrus and daughter, Mil- 
dred, are spending a few days camp- 
ing with friends at Little I..ake. 

Miss Marion Lord, who has been the 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Wagner, 
has returned to her home in Hancock! 
• « 

Two Harbors 

Two Harbors, Minn., Aug. 15. (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Leonardo Gual- 
tleri was here from Eveleth the last 
few days. 

Mrs. W. Carlson and son William of 
Winton visited with Mr. and Mrs. R 
Koch the fir.^^t of the week. 

Myrtle and Fern Williams have gone 
to Hawthorne, "Wis., to spend two 
weeks visiting relatives and friends. 

P- J. Welch was called to Ishpeming 
Mich., by the serious Illness of a sister' 

F. J. Hammill of Vulcan. Mich., ar- 
rived the nrst of the week to visit his 
son, Henry Hammill. 

Charles Dwan left Tuesday for Min- 
neapolis to spend some time visiting. 

Hans C. Hanson, superintendent of 
roads for Lake county, left Tuesday to 
oversee the road work on the county 
road between London and Beaver cross- 

Mrs. Louis Kvarnes has returned 
from a month's visit at Hudson. Wis. 

Miss Lynee Malmquist, city librarian 
left Thursday for a trip down the lakes! 

Oscar Anderson returned home from 
Yankton, S. D., where he spent the last 

Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Johnson and son 
have returned to their home in Craver 
Minn., after spending a couple of weeks 
visiting here. 

Miss Esther Sullivan left Tuesday 
for Proctor to visit a couple of weeks 
with her si.'?ter, Mrs. Mitchell. 

Mrs. Mary A. Miller and son Newman 
left Thursday for Tacoma, Wash 
where they expect to make their fu- 
ture home. 

Mrs. N. S. Hlllman returned home 
from Pine City, Minn., Thursday after 
spending several weeks on the Hlllman 

Miss Mabel Alsted and Miss Elsie 
Holmberg «f Minneapolis are in the 
city this week visiting with Mr. and' 
Mrs. C. V. Stettler. 

Mrs. A. E. Rankin returned home 
Thursday from a trip down the lakes 
with her husband, who is captain on 
the steamer Anc4va. 

Sumner Smith of Des Moin^g Iowa 
arrived in the city Tuesday for a visit 
with Rev. and Mrs. L. W. Sherwin % 

Thomas Whiteside left this week for 
the southern part of Michigan. wh<-re 
he will spend some time on his farm 

Glen "W. Sensiba, a former Two Har. 
borite,, now of Minneapolis, was in the 
city a couple of days this week 

Miss Nettie Zurick of Fort Wavne 
Ind., has been visiting with her uncle 
Fred Hiller. 

N. "W. Benning, formerly secretary 
of the local railroad Y. M. C. A. now 

located at Fort Scott, Kan., visited in 
this city until Wednesday 

Mrs. F. F. James has left for Nichol- 
son, Pa., for an extended visit. 

Mr. and Mrs. John McGrath and 
daughter have left for Colorado, where 
they will visit for a month. 

The Misses Grace and Frances Hub- 
bard of Minneapolis are visiting their 
Bisters. Mrs. George and Sam Mc- 

Mrs. Indiana Blackwell is visiting 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dahl here and Mrs. 
Oscar Dahl at Waldo. 

Miss Mila Trace of Clear Lake, Minn., 
former teacher of music and drawing 
in this city, is visiting Miss Mavbelle 
Owens. Miss Trace will be located at 
Crookston during the coming year. 

Rev. Nelsenlus left on Sundav for 
Cloquet to attend the funeral of liev. 
Mr. Swauson, which took place on Mon- 
day, after which he went to Colorado 
Springs, Colo., where he will visit with 
friends f6r a couple of weeks. 

A family picnic was enjoyed at Les- 
ter park this week by Mr. and Mrs. 
George Munford, Mrs. E. H. Schreiner. 
Mrs. C. W. Waterhouse and children 
and Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Griffin and 
daughter. Jennie, of this city, Mrs. Sis- 
man and daughter. Miss Elsie, of Cold- 
water, Mich., and Miss Ruth Munford 
and Mrs. C. W. Rust and family of 

Dr. and Mrs. M. K. Knauff arrived the 
first of the week. Dr. and Mrs. Knauff 
spent six months in California and a 
year abroad since leaving this city. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Breves of Du- 
luth visited Mr. and Mrs. George Al- 
statt Sunday. 

Mrs. P. C. Peabody and two sons of 
St. Paul arrived on Monday for a visit 
in this city. 

Arthur Lmmett, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
S. C. Emmett, who is studying medi- 
cine at Chicago, is spending his vaca- 
tion with his parents. 

John Thomas, who has been working 
In the yard at Endion for a number of 
years, took a leave of absence, going 
to Wilton Junction, Iowa, to be absent 
about two months visiting his parents. 

B. A. Sweeley, who was employed in 
the D. ^ I. R. shops and held the po-- 
sltion as assistant forem,an under Mr. 
Headley and who left here almost three 
years ago, has beeen appointed master 
car builder on the Seaport Air Line at 
Portsmouth, Va. 

The Misses Evelyn and Ethel Buck- 
ner arid Miss May Alstatt of St. Paul 
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. George Al- 
statt. The former are nieces of Mrs. 
Alstatt and the latter a sister of Mr. 

Mrs. Austin G. Johnson and son, who 
have t)een visiting Mrs. Johnson's sis- 
ter in Seattle for the past two months, 
returned to Two Harbors the first part 
of this week. 

Will Scott left Naples, Italy, on Aug. 
1 on the tseamer Ivfernia and is expect- 
ed to arrive at New York today. 

Miss Lillian Lambert of Pine City is 
visiting her brother, Jack Lambert. 
« . 


Baudette, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — W. E. Lee of Long 
Prairie was in town Wednesday call- 
ing on friends. 

Miss Marie Kline of Bemidji is vis- 
iting Essie Brennan. 

Mrs. Quesnell will arrive this eve- 
ning to join her husband here. 

Babe Clemens and Charles Wubbens 
went to International Falls to help the 
team play against the Pluto nine, 

Hulda Hilden and niece have re- 
turned from Baker, N. D. 

Miss Ida Cronon returned to her 
home in Austin, after a month's visit 
with her sister, Mrs. Brownrigg. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Lizotte were called 
to Red Lake by the death of the iat- 
ter's father. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robertson of Pitt have 
gone' to Oregon, being called there- by 
the serious Illness of their son. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Kennedy were 
called to Indus by the serious illness 
of Mrs. Don. Kennedy. 

Miss Ella Kellogg of Virginia has 
been elected a grade teacher in the 
local school, which will open Sept. 8. 

Superintendent and Mrs. Schwartz 
and son are expected home Sunday 
morning. ' 

Rev. Thompson of Thief River held 
services here on Wednesday. 

Mrs. F, E. Johnson and children 
have gone to Ada, Minn., to spend a 
month with relatives. 

Miss Buelah Brennan will resume 
her work at the Pioneer store after 
a vacation spent at W'arroad and 

Mrs. Ball and Doris are expected 
home this week from a visit at Crook!- 

County Attorney Torrance of Be- 
midji was here this week on business. 

Elmer Walters and Miss Anna He- 
nick, daughter of Mrs. Hodek, were 
married last Saturday at the bride's 
home by Judge Schmidt. They were 
attended by Miss Hawley and Mr. 
Darling. The groom Is the baker at 
Moore's bakery. The neighbors gave 
them a shower on W^ednesday evening 
and presented them with a chest of 

Em nice Olson stepped on a nail on 
Tuesday and is confined to her home 

Miss Olga Nelson of Frontier died 
at the Walker hospital on Wednesday. 
The remains will arrive today and 
Rev. Aanestad will conduct the serv- 

Mrs. Hirshley and son of Minne- 
apolis are visiting at the home of 
Mrs. Reynolds. 

Miss Mamie O'Brien of Ashland Is 
visiting at the Fermick and McKinley 

The 10-year-old daughter of A. 
Brovold was taken to the General hos- 
pital at Winnipeg to submit to an 
operation for appendicitis. 

Lawrence Snyder has returned from 
a month's visit with his relatives In 

The Pluto nine played here Thurs- 
day. The Plutos won, 4 to 1. 

luth, after which they will go to Bl- 
wablk to ll«e, Mr. Shank having been 
transferred to the First NatiunaJ. bank 
of that place, ' ' 

L. L. Wl»o«x raturned Thursday from 
a visit to p»int«! in Michigan. 

Capt. A. NoWe of Virginia wis the 
guest of hla son, A. J. Noble, overseer 
of highways, this week. 

Mrs. Leonard. Skolnik and son, Mar- 
vin, arrived thi.t week from RuHsia to 
join Mr. Skolnik. and report a very ex- 
citing passage -across the ocean. 

Mrs. C. O. Welch and children re- 
turned this week from an extended 
vl.'^it with relatives in Connecticut and 
other Eastern points. 

Autou Erchul. Jr., has acceitted a 
position in VirKinla. 


Frazee, Minn., Aug. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Mrs. J. A. Nichols of 
Minneapolis Is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. 

Rev. W. H. Hill of Gaylord was a 
guest of I. L. Swain this week. 

Mildred Jones si>ent a l.nv 'lays with 
iriendsj in Detroit. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Chiltcn and 
daughter, Ellaabeth, of Minneapolis, 
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Gun- 

Miss Gunda Olson, who has been a 
guest of Miss Nettie Weliman, left 
Monday f')r her home tn Fergus Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Louchs and 
children of Minneapolis are guusts at 
the Gumner cottage on Lake Wey- 

A son was born Aug. 7 to Mr. and 
Mrs. Cormo. 

Miss Mable Olson and brother, Bm- 
mltt, returned Monday from i"'er«.jus 

Miss Dorothy Rich returned Monday 
from St. Paul. 

Geoi-ge Graham left Thursday 
morning to work in the harvest: fields 
near Hillsboro, N. D. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Brink and daugh- 
ter, Esther, have returned from a visit 
with ralatives tVt Forston. 
•Miss Haagen-son, who has been a 
guest of M^. and Mrs. Foss, lefr. .vlon- 
day for her honje at Byron, Mmn. 

Miss Rosfe M(>Call of Mankato is 
visiting her si4ter, Mrs. Raymend 

Mr. and Mrs.. Alford Johnson and 
son, Alwoo0, have returned from 
Washington, and Oregon. 

Walter JohnsOn of Wadena spent 
the forepart of f.hia week here. 

Mrs. Alford Jorissen of Minneapo- 
lis is spenmnfC} f this week with her 
parents. Mi-f anw Mrs. T. W. Benke. 

The annual Methodist Sundav^ school 
picnic was Ij^eld at Lake Weymer- Frl 

The W. C. T. TJ. was ent«-itained 
Thursday i^t the, home of Mrs. Edward 

A game of baseball was played here 
Sunday between the Henniurf and 
Frazee tea^a. • i 

Miss Co|^ Morse, w^ho has been 
visiting relatives here, left Sunday for 
her home In Cromwell, Minn. 

A bean threshing machine that has 
been recently patented by Mr. Dp.y 
and Frank Keine, was sent to Minne- 
apolis to be used as a model for man- 
ufacturing of other machines. Th.^y 
will be on exhibition at the state fair. 

Cecil Nichols of Willmer spent Sun- 
day at Lake Weymere. 

from Traverse Bay, where she has been 

J. C. Ragsdale of Milwaukee la regis- 
tered at the Elk hotel. 


Keewatin. Minn., Aug. 16. — (Special 
to The Herald. > — Mrs. Charles Savoy 
returned Wednesday from a visit at 
her old home in the soutliern part of 
the state. 

W. H. HInn. village engineer, visited 
with his family in Uibblng and took 
in the auto races. 

Contractor McDonnell has finished 
several blocks with concrete and is 
now ready for the creosote blocks, 
which have been delayed in shipping. 

Paddy Mc<;uire went to Superior 
MoBday because of the serloiis illness 
of his mother. 

Sheriff Riley of Grand Rapids trans- 
acted business In the village last Sat- 

Mrs. F. V. Wakklnen returned Mon- 
day from Bovey, where she vi8it«d with 
her parents. 

Mesdames Kuru and McMillan visit- 
ed with friends in Hibblng Monday. 

Nels Johnson returned Tuesday 
from his farm in the Bear river coun- 
try, and says that his crops are fine. 

The transfer of liquor license asked 

for by J. F. Burke was granted by the 

village council, and the usual heavy 

I grist of bills was passed. Estimates 

on paving and material were also al- 

1 lowed. 

. Nels Lindahl Is erecting a residence 
in Stevenson. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Norris returned 

turned M >nday evening from Minne- 
apolis an 1 Superior. They were ac- 
coinpanleri by Holger and Mvrtle Mou- 
son of Superior. 

T. P. Davis, who is connected with 
the law t.fflce of J. A. Fesenbeck In 
Cloquet VNas transacting business here 

Frank Jngalls was In Duluth Tu«iB- 

The Allouez ball team will appear 
here Sunclay and meet the locals. A 
fast and interesting game is looked for. 

J. C. Campbell, cruiser for the Mul- 
lery-McD<>nald Lumber company of 
Duluth, spent a few days of the week 
in the village. 

Mrs. (.ieorge C. Thompson and 
daughter of Isanti, were here thl.^ 
week. The Thompson family were for- 
mer residents of this village. 

Rev. Dr. Burns, district superinten- 
dent for the M. E. church, was here 
Wednesday afternoon. 

August Stein has taken charge of a 
section crew for the Great Northern 
here, filling the vacancy caused by the 
transfer of Peter Kanlos. 

The bark and other inflammable de- 
bris at Mile Poet 62 side track is be- 
ing cleaned up and burned under the 
supervision of the state fire warden. 

gren will engage in business. They de- 
parted for that place Wednesday. 

Miss Maddy, who has been visiting 
her sister, Mrs. W. Potter for several 
Weeks departed Wednesday for her 
home in Minneapolis. Mrs. Potter ac- 
companied her as far as Brainerd. 

du Lac 

Fond du Lac, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Miss Alice Nelson 
was pleasantly surprised Thursday 
evening. Vocal and instrumental mu- 
sic were enjoyed. Miss Nelson was 
pre.sented with a beautiful present. The 
following were present: Mr. and Mrs. 
Gust Bed man, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Paul 

tne fore part of the week from Winona, |son, Mr. and Mrs. J. Nelson. Mr. and 
where they visited with relatives and Mrs. Carl Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. (iust 
friends. [Nelson, Mrs. Peter Rask, Mrs. Gust 

E. J. McGowan, candidate for re- Johnson, Misses Edna Ankerstroru. 
election to the office of register of ' *'''^"*^®'3 Rockwell, Edith Pease, Julia 
deeds, was In town Tuesday meeting j ^*'-'*^'"'®*^"' Murill and Constance John- 
hls many friends. eon. Anna Nelson, Blanche Beckman, 

I. Karon yvas a Marble and Calumet •^''*^® ^^^ Myrtle Nelson, Olsen, Helen 
business visitor the first of the week 1 Nelson ard Miss Beckman of Duluth; 

The contract for the concretlne- 'of 'Messrs. Andrew Erickson John Flodin, 
he interior of the village well was let 1^*"°" Beckman, Avon Beckman, Melvin 
t the village council Wednesday ^ve ' •^°^"**^"' -^^^^ Nelson and Gust Nelson. 


at lue village council Wednesday eve- 

?8 0^0 ^^^ ^^^^ ^^""^ approximately 

I # '^^% Keewatin baseball team was de- 
, feated at Marble last Sunday by the 

close score of 4 to 1. 
t I. The Mystic W'orkers of the World 
I held their regular monthly meeting In 
, the village hall Wednesday evening. 
I Mr. and Mrs. George Williams Are 
j contemplating the renting of the Hib- 
bing hotel and visited the place this 
week for the purpose of looking it 
I over. " 

A number of Keewatin people are 
thinking of taking in the auto races in 
r^LJ''^^ today, providing the weather 
man does not interfere 

t^^-t,'*^^' McDonnell of Duluth was In 
tow n Tuesday on business. 

wSnls^a'?^"''*' ""'^^ ^ Hibbing visitor 

y,Z}^l grounds surrounding the school- 
house are now in fine condition and will 
be seeded to grass at once. 



Gilbert. Minn., Aug. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss Marcella La Velle 
of Hibblng and Mrs. O'Connor of Vir- 
ginia were recent Gilbert visitors. 

Miss Irene Shean returned Tuesday^ 
from an extended visit in Ironwood, 

Capt. D. E. Sullivan returned Sunday 
from Ironwood, Mich., where he at- 
tended the home-coming celebration. 

Mrs. M. L. Strathern and daughter, 
Mary Ann. have left for a few days' 
visit with relatives in Coleraine. 

Miss Katherlne Lydon and Miss Ma- 
rion McCormick of Duluth were guests 
at the residence of Mrs. Shean of the 
Genoa location this week. 

Mrs. A. C. Hoel of Biwabik visited 
friends here Thursday. 

Harold Rutherford, who is attending 
Ames Agricultural college at Ames, 
Iowa. Is visiting his parents. 

On Sunday about fifty boys and girls 
recived their first communion at St. 
Joseph's Catholic church. Rev. Father 
Pirnot officiating. Special music was 
provided by the choir. 

Rev. T. B. Shorts of Coleraine visited 
In Gilbert Thursday. 

Mrs. C. L. Newberry attended the 
party given In Eveleth Saturday aft- 
ernoon by Mrs. Frank Campbell. 

Dr. H. A. Radermacher attended the 
dentists' convention In Duluth last 
week, also the college day doings. 

Jack Small of Hibbing. a former Gil- 
bert resident, visited friends in Gil- 
bert Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Martinson re- 
turned Thursday from their wedding 
trip and will reside at the Elba loca- 

Miss Nellie Dunstone of Virginia and 
her guest. Miss Lillian Quine of Ish- 
peming. Mich., visited with Miss Gladys 
Caine Thursday. 

Mrs. Al Murphy and daughter of Du- 
luth are the guests of Mrs. P. J. Ho- 

Mrs. Bruce Shank and daughter left 
this week for a month's visit in Du- 

Th"^^ wli!;,^i""v ti'^iJ^— (Special to 
The Herald.) — A. M. Pieterson of Cole- 
raine visited Bernt Berntson Sun- 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mell and chil- 
dren, Ellen. Oustav and Edwin, spent 
Saturday and Sunday at Virginia 

Miss Evangelirie Trolander returned 
Tuesday f rotti a ten days' outing at 
Solon Springs, Wis. 

Miss Verna Landahl, who ban been 
employed at Duluth, will spend a 
month at her home here. 

Mr. Andeen of Duluth spent Monday 
visiting here and held services at the 
Swedish Lutheran church Thursday 

John Landahl of Duluth B^^nr. Sim- 
day here with his family. 

Mrs. Gust Johnson, Florence aijid Al- 
bert Johnson of Meadowlands, Mrs. 
Christ Mortenson and son, Waldamar 
of Smithvllle, and Mrs. Wilson of 
Lakeside spent Tuesday here visiting 
at the homes of Charles Wlcfcstrom 
and Peter Hanson. 

Mrs. John Johnson of Saginaw vis- 
ited Monday hew* -with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. MartHi^Mell. 

Ellen Mell had as her guest this 
week .Miss Marion Dalton of Sagi- 

Mr. and Mrs. Myckleby, Mr. and Mrs. 
Hans Skar and Fred Mell enjoyed an 
auto ride Tuesday evening. They called 
on Mrs. Frank Johnson. 

Mr. Lundgren of Virginia was a 
guest at thtt Martin Mell home this 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vadnais and chil- 
dren of Duluth have been vlsitinij Mrs. 
Vadnais' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter 
Erickson, this week. 

Henry and Carl Heeden are rex>orted 
sick this wieek. 

Miss Christine Erickson had as her 
g.uest Miss Plerson of Culver. 

Lillie Landahl is visiting at Du- 

Blueberries have been plentiful 
around here thiat year and have been 
picked in large . quantities, but rasp- 
berries are scarce* 

-T ♦ 


Ontonagon. Mich., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — A. C. Emmons, chief 
clerk of the Virginia Brewing com- 
pany of Virginia, Minn., is visiting 
Maj. Wilson. 

The board of Supervisors held their 
monthly meeting on Tuesday and 

E. Rousseau of Rubicon, Dave Kook- 
er of Matchwood and W'. A. Bro»vn of 
Greenland attended the meeting of the 
board of supervisors on Tuesday and 
Wednesday. j 

E. J. Tousslgnant visited at his home 
at Houghton last Saturday and Sun- 

A .wawTrant for the arrest of ..Irchie 
Marchard, a young man who has 
worked in this vicinity for some years, 
was made out Monday. Marcbai-nd, it 
Is alleged, got away with considerable 
money that was left with him «:o de- 
posit by some of his friends, ard be- 
fore leaving the town he cashed a num- 
ber of checks with the various mer- 
chants and saloon keepec^ that turned 
out valuele*s. He was last seen 
In Houghton. 

•VV. K. Grey of Bessemer, a game 
warden who patrols this territory, is 
in town on one of his periodical vis- 

W. G. Van Slyck, John Walsii and 
Hector McRae motored to the south 
end of the county last Saturday. 

Th* White Pine mine, eighteen miles : 
southeast of here, and one of tho Cal- j 
umet & Hecla's nej^r developmerits, is j 
the scene of much activity. A mam- 
moth stamp mill is being erected to i 
treat the EA;lc-#»d it is expected that | 
the mill wlm be; Completed and all "-the . 
machinery Histalled by next May. Be- j 
sides the work on the stamp mill, there { 
is considerable f fci'prk on the :ihaft- 
houses and a la«e. sew school is being 
erected. ■ ^ 

T. A. Green has returned tvotu Chi- 
cago and other 't)oints south. 

A J. Nelson, a diver from Houghton, 
has been working here for the past 
week for th> village, doing some work 
at the intake. 

W. G. Van Sto'ck, probate Judg«. has 
left for Lansinfe" dnd other Southern 
Michigan points. 

The Mass T Consolidated Mining com- 
pany has laid off a large numtter of 
men owing to the poor metal jziarket 
due to the war in Europe. 

Miss Margaret Sava^re has returned 


Th^"' Hl*?«i^^"^i ^''^- 15.-(Special to 
iJ?-? Herald.)— Mrs. Walter J. Smith 

VltJ^""^^^^^' M's« Marcello. arrived 
«^ttK*^ ^'"'""^ ^t. Paul to visit Mr^ 
Smiths parents. Mr. and Mrs. Neil 
Mclnnls. -"^'o. i\eii 

R.^if\/^^" ^'■'T*" «^ Cloquet and Ml js 
Srit o^Th^^'' of Duluth were here the 
first of the week on their way to Elv 
Tnhi'l, ^ camping party. Miss Hazel 
Tobin accompanied them 

Mrs. B. Enright returned Tuesday 
from a visit with relatives in Duluth 
and Crosby. Her granddaughter Marv 
Doyle of Duluth. returned with ' her. *^ 
*i^iA^- ?'"**,^'' »^ ^his city was In MoYi-' 
tivideo last week to attend the golden 
wedding of his parents Bomen 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Perham of Racine 
Wis, are visiting at the home of their 
son. George Perham. 

^'""^•J^r.*"' Rogers has gone to Chin- 
Uvl's ' ^^•' ^"'" * '■*^^' with relS- 

Mrs. M. J. Kingston and daughter 
Miss Agnes, of Northfleld. have been 
visiting at the home of their son and 
brother. A. G. Kingston. 

Miss Laura Berg left this week for 

%v.^^'^\''..^'^tYy^. ^^'^ *^t Detroit and 
Charlotte. Mich. 

Misses Evelyn Prince and Rachael 
Harwood of this city and Miss Vina 
Maynard of Long Prairie are guests cf 
Miss Martha Trezona at Ely 

Miss Margaret Crosby has returned 
to Ironwood, Mich., after a visit here 
as the guest of Miss Rachael Har- 

Mrs. Edward Johnson of Elbow Lake 
Is visiting at the home of her narenta 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Weigle. 

The Ladies' Aid Society of the Pres- 
byterian church will be entertained 
next Wednesday on the lawn of the 
J. S. W ilson home. 

MLss Rene Doyle has returned to 
Duluth after visiting Miss Lucile 

Miss Venetta Powell of Tower Is 
visiting at the home of her sister. Mrs 
Cyril H. Williams. 

Mrs. Fred W. Kruse of Mankato is a 
guest at the home of her sister, Mrs 
J. J. Giblln. 

Miss Beulah Slonlker of Jamestown 
N. D., Is visiting at the home of her 
sister, Mrs. B. A. Williams. 

Mrs. A. Rohrer Is visiting relatives 
In Duluth. 

Mrs. Lawrence Lavigne has returned 
from a visit with her parents at Hib- 

Miss Hattie Ford of Fond du Lac 
Wis., has been visiting friends here. 

William Calllgan of St. Paul is vis- 
iting at the home of his sister, Mrs. 
George Stein. 

H. C. Russel of Centervllle. Iowa, le 
visiting at the home of his son. Dr. H, 
J. Schulze. 

Misses Ethel Hambly and Alice 
Springer are taking a lake trip from 
Duluth to Chicago. 

Misses Maude and Cora W'illlams 
Laura Kellow, Jack Kellow, Carl 
NIemi, and Walter Zeidler of this city 
and Miss Hattie Ford of Fond du Lac. 
Wis., are enjoying an outing at Tower. 

Commissioner George Mesberg and 
son. Bernard, have returned from 
Rochester, where both underwent sur- 
gical treatment. 

Mrs. J. Mesberg is taking treatment 
at St. Mary's hospital at Duluth. 

Misses Margaret and Nannitta Stark 
of Winona and Miss Nell Sengleton of 
Chicago are the guests of the Misses 

Mrs. I. Westgaard had as her guest 
Monday, Mrs. Strona and her daughter, 
Myrtle; Mrs. O. Hagen and her daugh- 
ters, Anna and Margaret of Duluth, 
and Mrs. Wins Johnson of Calumet, 

Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Dunham and 
their chllJren of Minneapolis motored 
to Duluth last Saturday, and came to 
Fond du l^ac on the steamer Columbia, 
spending Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. 
J. W. Russell. 

Mrs. G. Sundberg has as her guest, 
her nephew, Walter Olsen of St. Paul. 

Mrs. T. Hallenbeck and Miss Ethel 
Molitor attended the matinee at the 
Lyceum Saturday. 

Mrs. R. G. Bishop and her children 
returned io their home In Hilbert, Wis., 
after spending several days with Mr. 
and Mrs. D. L. Bishop. 

Mrs. Ed Johnson, who has been very 
111 for several days, is reported con- 

Miss Rose Baldeschwiler had as her 
guest. Miss Anna Stracker of Thorp, 

Miss Ethel Molitor had as her guest. 
Miss Zella Burrell of Duluth the past 

Those who attended the matinee at 
the Lyceum Wednesday were Mrs. Bert 
Roberts. Mrs. C. A. Krause. Miss Balde- 
schwiler, Miss Alma Stracker, Miss 
Hilma Pe'terson and Miss Cella Durfee. 

Miss Alice Nelson and Miss Kate 
Runquiet left for Midway last Monday, 
where they will spend a week at the 
Erickson home. 

Miss Baldeschwiler, who spent 
several weeks here, left for her home 
in Minneapolis. 

Miss Julia Gaberlson of Duluth spent 
last week with Miss Alice and Myrtle 

Mr. and Mrs. D. C Hewitt have as 
their guest their son and daughter- 
in-law of Terry, Mont. 

Mrs. O. Bratberg left for her home 
In Minneapolis after visiting her 
daughter. Mrs. A. Westgaard. for sev- 
eral weeks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Clow have as 
their guetit, Mr. Clow's mother of Du- 



Brookston, Minn., Aug, 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The Foresters' picnic, 
which was held at the Eklund farm 
Sunday afternoon, was well attended 
despite the inclement weather. It wf»3 
necessary for the picnickers to remain 
indoors as there was a steady down- 
pour of rain nearly all afternoon. 

Chas. Canfleld of Cloquet who has 
charge of the erection of Mrs. Kin- 
ney's new home, spent a few days of 
the week here. 

Mrs. Berkemeier and children of Ma- 
nilla, Iowa, are visiting relatives in 
the village. 

The new telephone Instruments ar- 
rived W'ednesday and Manager Mc- 
Donald is bu.?y installing them in the 
business houses and residences. 

Steve Koskela Is erecting a new rest _ _ ... _ 

dence on his land a few miles west of i weeks' vacation spent at New London, 

Aitkin, Minn., Aug. 15, — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Irwin W^alker was 
struck upun the head by a falling tim- 
ber Wednesday morning while em- 
ployed at the new warehouse of the 
Tucker-MacGregor company, and re- 
ceived a gash which required the serv- 
ices of a !?hyslcian. 

P. M. Hlllman and P. Johnson went 
to a Minreapolis hospital Tuesday for 
medical treatment. Miss Ida Hlllman 
went wltli her father to the city. 

Mrs. J. W. Neukom of Duluth is the 
guest of her sister, Mrs. E. E. Erlkson. 

Miss Itessle Seavey Is visiting 
friends in Mankato. 

Miss Mirie Sheers of Pelican Rap- 
ids, Minn., left for her home this week 
after a visit with Miss Myra Seavey. 

A number of Aitkin young women 
held a picnic at Deerwood Thursday 

The children of St. James' Catholic 
church wure given a picnic at Cedar 
Lake, on Hassman hill, Wednesday 

Mrs. Russell Mather has been 
spending the week in the '^^A'in Cltie=. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. Jorgenson and 
daughter. Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. Howard 
and son. Earl, and Earnest Wilson, all 
of Duluth, have been camping near the 
home of N. J. Holden. 

E. H. Krelwitz and family and Mrs 
Krelwltz' sister, Mrs. Stremmel and 
children have gone out to the Krel- 
wltz summer cottage at Hanginc 
Kettle lake. 

Mrs. H. H. Osterhout left Thursday 
for Morrlstown. Minn., to visit her 

Mrs. John Nicholson and family and 
Oscar SaTiuelson motored up from 
Minneapolis Tuesday and are giiesta 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew 

WMlllam Seward, a former resident 
i of Aitkin, but now of St. Paul, was vis- 
iting friends here this week. 

Miss Moore departed for Minneapolis 
Tuesday (ifter spending a week here 
the guest of Mrs. C. H. Warner. Miss 
Wotting accompanied Miss Moore as 
far as Bralnerd. 

A comjany of friends gave Mrs. 
Charles Hokanson a pleasant surprise 
at hey home. Aug. 6. the occasion be- 
ing her birthday. 

Miss Lilly Anderson retutrned to 
Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Wednesday after 
a visit at her home at Cedar Lake. 

Z. C. Copley is at home after a trip 
to Ohio and West Virginia. 

Misses Beatrice and Hasel Cluff re- 
turned home Tuesday from Fargo 
where they visited their sister, Mrs. 
Frank Hambly. 

J. Durrtnberger left for St. Paul 
WedneBda:r. having been a guest at 
the home of Peter Welbler. 

J. N. Louks came home from the 
Bralnerd hospital Monday where ha 
has been ill with typhoid fever. 

B. M. Hungerford went to St. Paul 

Miss Julia Olson was operated upon 
recently In a Bralnerd hospital and is 
now recovering. Miss Aletta Olson vis- 
ited her sister there this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Conant and Mr. and 
Mrs. Scan Ian have returned to their 
homes in Duluth after an outing at 
Cedar Lalte. 

Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Gustafson arrived 
home Tuesdaay night from a two 

town. The structure is 18x28 feet. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Bllx and Miss Vic- 
toria Eklund went to Cloquet Tue=day 
to att«hd the funeral of Rev. Mr. Swen- 

Mrs. J. C. De Shaw and daughter re- 
turned Monday from a few days' visit 
with relatives at Swan River. 

Mrs. Fred Bauer visited In Duluth 
this week. 

Mrs. Jos. Provost departed Tuesday 
for Trout Creek, Mich., to visit rela- 
tives and friends. 

Mrs. Oliver Olson and children re- 

Minn. On their way home they at- 
tended the funeral of the late Rev. C. 
O. Swenson at Cloquet. 

The ConsTo ball club has accepted the 
challenge of the Methodist mei) for a 
game of baseball to be played on the 
fair grounds Aug. 18. The proceeds 
will be eaually divided between the 

Mr. an<J Mrs. J. E. Seagren were 
given a surprise at their home Mon- 
day evening by a large company of 
friends as a farewell before leaving 
Aitkin for Willmar. where Mr. S^a- 


Tower, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Mr. and Mrs. John Pe- 
terson an dson. Roy former Tower resi- 
dents, but now of Chlsholm visited 
here the fore part of the week. 

Miss Anna Johnson left for Duluth 
bunday after spending her vacation 
•with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Johnson of this citv. 

The body of Peter Kvasness. who 
drowned in Lake Vermilion Monday 
afternoon was shipped to Hibblng 
Thursday morning for burial. Peter 
Peterson, an uncle, arrived to take 
charge of the remains. 

Mayor M. Coylan and family of Vir- 
ginia are camping on the Isle of Pines. 

C. J. Wernlund, former principal of 
the Soudan school, is spending a few 
weeks here, camping on Lake Vermil- 
ion and visiting with friends. 

Capt. Trezona of Ely attended to 
business matters in Tower and Soudau 

George and Edgar Vivian of Duluth 
are spending a week at Hunters' lodge 
on Lake Vermilion. 

Albert Olson, who is employed in the 
offices of the Oliver Iron Mining com- 
pany, in Duluth is spending his vaca- 

H°'}..'*''*^ ^^^ parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. 
D. Olson. 

Herman Jacobson, an old resident of 
Tower, who died Sunday morning of 
heart trouble, was buried Tuesday aft- 
ernoon in Lakeview cemetery. 
^1^:, LAugier of Virginia "was here 
W ednesday evening attending to his 
autiee as leader of the Tower Commer- 
cial club band. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Ellick and chil- 
dren of Omaha. Neb., arrived Saturday 

^y^,""?? /"'■ **^*^^r annual camping trip 
at Gold Island. 

Arthur Thomas, who has been spend- 
ing his vacation here left Monday for 
Duluth, where he ts emploved by the 
Island Creek Coal company.' 

^l^r- and Mrs. J. D. Noble and children 
of W^aukesha, Wis., are visiting Mr. 
and Mrs. N. J. Benson 

There was a dance at the Pioneer 
hotel Last evening. Supper was served 
at 12 o clock. 

Mr. and Mrs. Axel Peterson have re- 
turned from Crosby, accompanied by 
Miss Edith Peterson. 

Mrs. F. H. Crowley and children left 
Thursday afternoon for Duluth to vlijit 

Murdoch McDonald and friends from 
Virginia and Eveleth, who have been 
camping at the Isle of Pines for the 
past month broke camp Tuesday and 
left for their homes. 

Mr. and Mrs. August Strand are vis- 
iting their son. Axel Strand and family 
at Winton for a few davs. 

Mrs. F. Vertin left for her home in 
Virginia Saturday after a few davs' 
visit with Tower friends. 

Mrs. J. M. Brown and children, who 
have been visiting at the home of Mr.s. 
W . H. Campalgne, left for their home 
In Duluth, Wednesday. 

Miss Julia Mahady and Miss Nellie 
Mahoney of Duluth visited with Miss 
Mahady's parents Sunday and Monday. 


_ Calumet Mich., Aug. 15.— (Special tn 

ZAr.^Z^}'^-^~7K^ marriage of Miss 
Mabel Wln§ of Ludington. f ormerl • 
supervisor of drawing of the Calumet 
public schools, and Dr. S. R. *kiwariis 
of the Calumet & Hecla hospital staff, 
took place on Tuesday evening at the 
home of the bride's in Ludington. Rev 
A. P Bourmes, pastor of the First 
Presbyterian church of Ludington of- 
ficiated. Dr. and Mrs. Edwards arc en- 
joying a honeymoon trip on the lakes 
and will be at home after Sept 1 
Miss Mamie Kennedy of Lauriura en- 
tertained at a colonial party at her 
home on Monday evening. 

Miss Helen Bradstreet of Ishpeming 
is visiting at the Ulseth residence on 
•sixth street. 

The funeral of Miss Ethel i%ie Kins- 
man took place Monday afternoon at 
l:JO o clock from the residence 'of 
James MacKenzie and the Calumet 
Presbyterian church and was in charge 
?; ^^'- ?• h Adams of the Calumet 
M. E. church and Rev. Daniel D. 
Stalker of the P^irst Presbyterian 
church. Interment was at Lake View 

Mrs F. D. Ridley has returned from 
Buffalo, where she -has been visiting 
the past two weeks. 

Mrs. Samuel Trudgeon of Calumet 
gave a novelty shower in honor of her 
cousin. Miss Lucinda Thomas, who is 
soon to be wedded to John Buzzo of 

Dr. Norman Allen of the Harp'-r 
hospital staff of Detroit is visiting 
friends and relatives here'. 

George French. representing the 
Merchants Dispatch of Mllwauke.^ 
called on local railroad men this week* 
Darlo Ibarguengoltia. a mining en- 
gineer from the Mexico Citv, spent a 
few days here in.spectlng the niine<}. 
mills and smelters. 

Miles Holt of La Salle. 111., is tho 
guest of his son-in-law. Rev. George 
W. Broome, pastor of the Calumet 
Baptist church. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Dolan, who wore 
married In Ireland in July, have re- 
turned from their honeymoon whielx 
was spent in Ireland. Mr. Dolan has 
resumed his duties In the Calumet 
postofflce. They will reside on Kear- 
sarge street, Laurlum. 

George L. Miller, president of the 
Glass Block Store company, is in 'le 
East on a purchasing trip. 

Larry Duggan of Butte, Mont., is in 
Calumet visiting v.ith friends and 

The funeral of Arno Jaehnlg took 
place on Wednesday afternoon. Mili- 
tary services were conducted by E R. 
Stiles post. G- A- R.. at the residenco 
and at the cemetery. Members of tho 
Grand Army of the Republic and Span- 
ish War veterans attended in a body. 

William Wearne of Hibbing, Minn., 
Is visiting in Calumet, having bi>en 
called here because of the ill- 
ness of his sister, Mrs. Albert Davey 

Helen Zueger of Puluth Is visitins 
with friends In Calumet. -^ 

N. C. Edmund« of Green.sviHe, Texas, 
is registered at the Arllng-ton. 

Mrs. John Galore of Ionia Minn. i» 
the guest of her s.ster, Mrs. John G. 
Smith of Laurlum. 

Mr. and Mrs. .\llan Gerhardt have re- 
turned to their home in Toledo, Ohio, 
after visiting with friends in Laurium. 


Chisholm. Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. C. J. Sullivan and 
children have returned from a week's 
visit with Mrs. Fred Goodell at Stur- 
geon Lake. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gouze have re- 
turned from their wedding trip to th« 
Twin Cities and are housekeeping la 
the Rice house. 

Dr. C. F. Yates returned Saturday 
evening from Duluth. where he at- 
tended the dental convention. 

Rev. Ralph C. Jones transacted busi- 
ness in Duluth on Monday. 

Miss Hazel Johnson entertained a 
large number of her young friends at a 
birthday party at her home at Second 
avenue Tuesday evening 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Roth have re- 
turned from an extended visit with 
relatives ard friends at Milwaukee. 
Wausau and Ashland, Wis. 

Joseph E. Austin Is transacting le- 
gal business in the Zenith Citv. 

Mrs. Stewart Smith of Virginia and 
Dr. and Mrs. Harold Nelson of Glen- 
coe were the gruesU of Mrs. Joseph B. 
Austin on Monday. 

Miss Eva Barbey of Phillips, Wis, 
arriv«4 la the city Wednesiar ev»- 






nins: and will aasume the position of 
bookkeeper at the Range Lumber 
company's office. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Lang and J. 
H. MoNiven and wife motored to Tow- 
«r and Lake Vermilion Sunday. 

Mrs. John t;uatafson and Miss Kate 
BuUivan entertained at a linen show- 
er at the Sullivan home Friday eve- 
ning:, complimentary to Miss Sig:na An- 
derson. daiiKhter of Gust Anderson of 
Walnut street, who will be married to 
John (Junderson of Proctor on Aug. 
17. Five hundred was played at five 
tables and the head prize was awarded 
to Mrs. Heldt and the foot prize to 
Mrs. Sam Roberts. After their mar- 
riage Mr. and Mrs. Gunderson will re- 
side in Duluth. 

Mrs. Ralph S. ONell, Mrs. William 
Conley. Mrs. Charles A. Kimball and 
Mrs. Harry Jones have returned from 
Bturg-eon lake. 

Mrs. H. W. Wlsner and daughter. 
Miss Vivian, have returned from a two 
wreks" visit with relatives at Minne- 
apolis and Knapp, Wis. 

Miss Agnes Algulre Is spending a 
month at her home after attending the 
summer school at Duluth. 

Miss Esther and Abe Sapero are 
• pending some time In Ott.^wa Beach, 
Mich., before going to Chicago. 

Mrs. C. C. Estrabrooks has returned 
from an extended visit with her par- 
ents at Marinette, Mich. 

Dr. A. B. Kirk, Kenneth Murray and 
J. H. McNiven were Duluth visitors on 

Mrs. Felton L. Landon of Detroit, 
Mich., is a guest of Dr. and Mrs. N. R. 


Taconite, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The 12-year-old daugh- 
ter of John Hill arrived Thursday 
from Finland. When the family left 
there for the United States the young- 
est child was too sick for the Journey, 
and they were obliged to leave her In 
Finland. The mother left this daugh- 
ter to care for the child, who has 
since died, and the girl came on to 
her parents. 

Mrs. P. Fahcy and guests and Miss 
Louise Downing of Coleralne were 
calling on friends In town. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gus Huhn are enter- 
taining Mr. Huhn's sister of St. Paul. Eunice Schaleen and brother 
Conwell, who have been visiting Mr. 
and Mrs. Schaleen, returned to their 
home In Milaca, Minn. 

The Misses Ena and Pearl Trombly 
returned Thursday from Bralnerd, and 
were accompanied by their sister. Mrs. 
Mrs. Ed Myrha. 

Mrs. M. Von Wane and children are 
guests of Mrs. Von Wane's mother. 
Mrs. VVhittey. 

Miss Cora Garrell is visiting Mrs. 
Slapp at Bogalusa. 

Miss Fern McConvllle was a recent 
Chtsholm visitor. 

Miss Cora Von Dahl will leave for 
her home In Houghton Sunday. 

A number of people from here en- 
joypd an outing at Pengllly last Sun- 

been running the business wiU der the new arrangement when it l«i 
J charge of the Chlsholm store. necessary to have six membrrsTnstead 

r. and Mrs. Max and Mr. and Mrs. of three as formerly ""'"'"^^* instead 


Buhl, Minn.. Aug. 16.— (Special to 
Thf Herald.)— Walter Manson has re- 
turned from Toledo, Ohio, where he 
was married. Mr. Man.son will have 
charge of the store in the Andrew 
Ntlson building. Max Manson. who 
has been 


Walt.r Manson vLslted in Chlsholm 

Austin Miller, one of the twin sons 
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller of Kin- 
ney, who has been seriously 111, Is do- 
ing nicely. 

Mr. Hugo of Duluth transacted busl- 
Titss here Monday. 

Mrs. George Barrett visited with 
relatives at Gilbert Wednesday. 

Frank Klcffman of Hibbing trans- 
acted bu>-lness here Wednesday. 

Mr. Garvey of Virginia transacted 
business here Wednesday. 

John I'aslch transacted business at 
Ulbblng Monday. 

Arthur Dorbahn, manual training 
Instructor in the local schools, left 
Tuesday evening for Sleepy Eye, Minn., 
to visit his home. 

C. L. Gedel of Duluth was here 

EUery Anderson of Duluth trans- 
acted busine.'<8 here Wednesday. 

MLss Ruth Olson returned Tuesday 
evening from Superior, where she has 
b«en vl.siiing with friends for the past 
several days. 

J. R. Howes transacted business 'n 
Duluth Saturday. 

Myrtle and Francis Demel visited 
friends at Duluth Saturday. 

perior. Miss Alice G. Glover, Mrs. H. H 
Sl/lufh" ^""^ ^ ^- B^^-'l^IinK^^r. all of 
fr^'"'^"? Graw returned last week 
^a^ X\^^^ ^°,^i« ^o'^e In Michigan. 
y^^I .. S^r^ M'l«8 and daughters, 
^ona and Later, arrived home Wednes- 
aay from Monticello, Minn., where 
inj-y spent a couple of weeks with rel- 

vifw^PxT^J**''® ^"^ ^J"- ^ G- Johnson 
visited Nebagamon Monday. 

Jack O'Connell of DuJuth was in 
town last Saturday 

♦ h?*°*^^c.^'*^i'® *^' ^ark Falls was in 
the city Sunday. 

■ • . 


Meadowlands. Minn., Aug. 15.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— H. T. Agnew of 
lurney was a Meadowlands visitor this 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Dykehouse re- 
turned home to Kalamazoo. Mich.. 
Monday. They will .spend a few days 
at Springfield, 111., Mrs. Dykehouse's 
former home. 

Mrs. M. W. Vandenbrook and daugh- 
ter, Audery, went to Grand Rapids for 
a two weeks visit. They were accom- 
panied as far as Duluth by Mr. Van- 

.,^- A. Dickenson, superintendent of 
the experimental farm, was a Duluth 
caller Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shlutz of Free- 
born, Neb., Is the guest of the Berger- 
son family this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. George P. Dover of 
blllca were Meadowlands callers Sun- 

Dr. Seguln of Bovey was a Meadow- 
lands caller Thursday. 

.,.*?r?- Ohlendork was reported quite 
111 this week. 

Mrs. Charles Palmer returned home 
Monday evening after a two weeks- 
visit at Turtle Lake. Wis. 

Supt. J. W. Kreitter of the D., M. & 
N.r&n-wa.y, was In town Tuesday. 

Dr. Inman of Duluth was the guest 
of his son, Arthbr, the week-end, re- 
turning home Monday, accompanied by 
Mrs. Inman. 

St. Mary's Catholic church will be 
dedicated Aug. 19. Right Rev. Bishop 
McGolrlck officiating. L. B. Arnold, 
F. E. House and several prominent 
business men of Duluth are expected 
to attend. 

Work has begun remodeling the M. 
E. church and it will be finished in a 
couple of weeks. 

The M. E. Ladles' Aid will give a 
basket social and supper at the old 
school house Saturday evening. 

Frank Molick has purchased a motor- 

Tom Rankin, Mr. Hammer and Mr. 
Candy of Duluth were Meadowlands 
visitors this week. 

Mrs. Wm. Erlckson of Hibbing is the 
guest of the Samson family this week 

Mrs. Gilbert Wylle returned home, 
after a weeks' visit at Hibbing 


P. Sletten and ar« reporting an ex- 
cellent outing. 

„„^'«» ^.^"^..^.t- Marie, Miss Gertrude 
and Marie Chimzar. David Beck and 
Mark Carroll entertained Mr. and Mrs. 
C. p. Campbell and son Harold of Du- 

s!ii?day * *^ ^"^^y ^°*"^ °" 

r^;?,?!?"^^^ ***fi® ^°<' 01« Fernlund 
returned from their canoe trip to In- 
ternational Falls on Tuesday The 
trip was made In the record time of 
five and one-half days 
«t^vrr°. ^»*chever spent several days 
week ^ ' ^^^*^^»^ a"<i Aurora S 

tr^fV9 ^"- ^^y Tonkins returned 
home. honeymoon and are now at 

John Smekar, Joe Katchever and 
Joe Sever were Duluth visitors tnt 
several days this weelf ^'®''°" ^^^ 


at the home of Mrs. George E. Erlceon 
K^ .uJ^**"'"^'^y '" celebration of Jier 
birthday. Luncheon was served at 6 
o clock, covers being laid for twelve. 
In the evening the members of the 
club were her guests at the Audito- 
rium movies. 

Moose Lake 

Moose Lake, Minn., Aug. IB.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Fred Kalm and 
wife have returned from St. Paul and 

Fred Johnson has left for St. Paul. 
where he has a position. 

Maurice Olson, Engle Sandwlck and 
Rudolph Elkos left Tuesday morning 
for North Dakota to work during the 
harvest season. 

Wilton C. Brown, land commissioner 
of the Winona & St. Peter Land com- 
pany of St. Paul, was here Thursday in 
the Interests of his company. Mr. 
Brown said they are selling a great 
deal of land and looks for a heavy 
influx of settlers. 

Dr. Walters performed an operation 
upon little Maltland Hull in 'order to 
remove a growth in his ear. The oper- 
ation was entirely successful. 

Edward Olson, son of Swan Olson of 
Windemere township, is in the hospital 
In a serious condition following an op- 
eration Sunday for gangrenous appen- I tiTa'"wfl^^cf«fhL*^® sourrounding coun- 
dlcitis with ruptured appendix. in th^ U^^ ^ ^^l.^^ *"<* take part 

T„. „ ..- Lower restaurant has during the oo^fn.,T,^''=^ .^'" »>« held 

^o., F the coming three days. On Mon- 
day, Aug. 17, an excursion will be hiiVi 
at Sunday lake, where ^11 will enfo? 
an outing. The following are thtof^ 
fleers of the league: Rev^ S L. Wll«on 
of Ironwood, president; Rev C J Silf- 

Miss'%i?h ^,':r^°°^' vice-president; 
MISS Edith Johnson of Rhinelander 
Wis., secretary; Miss Esther Haisen of 
Bessemer, treasurer. 

Drs^ Madajesky and Pinkerton of the 
Gogebic County hospital here have n- 
stalled a Scheidel Wester X-ray e.D- 

fhl^i,"^'!.^**'^^^ '« °°^ «' the best on 
the market today. 

Mr and Mrs. John Luxmore. Jr.. and 
on"?"^.' ^'■^?",^ ^K^ ^^ Gaudette, Mr 
fiv =«^''!i ^^/^^'" Truettner and fam^ 
Ily and H. Eklnan are enjoying an out- 
ing at the Truettner cottage at Lake 

Mrs. Emma Bowden and son of Trl 
Mountain are visiting the former's 
sister, Miss Carrie Davis, and other rol- 

Miss Bessie Haljen of Marinette. 
^Is., is spending seVerar weeks In this 

geles to spend the winter 

The convention of the District Luth- 
er league will be held here Aiie IB 1 7 
The Swedish Lutheran young^' plople 
from several of the sourrourTdin^'^^^^.Ri® 


Spooner, Minn., Aug. 15— (Special to 
7 ., Herald.)— The special election 
held Saturday evening to vote on the 
matter of making this district into an 
independent one appealed to the vot- 
ers, as fifty-three voted. Every voter 
favored the move, as there were no 
dissenting votes on the count. An- 
other special election has been called 
for Aug. 20 for the election of mem- 
bers of the school board to serve un- 

.^ ^.- Kolman is enjoying a vi.sit 
with his mother and sister from North 
Dakota this week. 

T i??.""^- ''^^^P ^^iV^ *"^ daughter. Miss 
Lillian, left on Thursday afternoon for 
a visit at the Henry Nelson home at 
Fort Frances. 

Pat Commas, the Birchdale gardener 
was in town yesterday with a plenti- 
ful supply of early vegetables. 

Henry Eastman, the Frontier farm- 
er, was in town Tbursday 

Alex Thomp.son of Crookston was 
around town on Thursday 
1^*"^"^?^^ N^tland, the village marshal, 
left Thursday afternoon for Bemldil 
on business. •' 

J. Jonais. who has spent a week at 
International Falls, returned home 
Sunday morning. 

Richard Doran went to the Falls on 
Saturday afternoon's train to spend 
the week supervising the work of fil- 
ing the saws for the International 
Lumber company. 

J. C- Parker, the Cedar Spur logger 
spent Monday night in town on busi- 

The H. K 
opened for business. 

Henry W. Womack and wife, who 
have been visiting C. J. Womack here 
for the past two weeks, returned to 
their home at Minneapolis Wednesday. 
A. Lofgren, a prominent druggist of 
Duluth, is building a cottage at Coffee 
lake, where the family will spend the 

Attorney C. J. Dodge and family left 
Wednesday morning for Sauk Center 
to visit for a week or more. 

Mrs. M. H. Herschler entertained a 
number of ladles at the Rex hotel Tues- 
day. Refreshments were served and 
all enjoyed a pleasant afternoon. 

Mrs. S. A. Jacobson, who baa been 
confined in a Duluth hospital for sev- 
eral weeks, returned home Monday 
night and Is rapidly improving. 

Dr. F. R. Walters. C. F. Manke and 
W. Dixon and Dr. Emke of Willow 
River attended the Mahonic lodge in 
Cloquet Saturday evening. 

Mrs. Otto Paananon of Kettle River 
is seriously ill in the hospital. She 
was operated upon for pelvic abscess 
last Saturday. 

The Misses Mattie Clough and Marian 
Danna of St. Paul are visiting with 
Mrs. D. H. Eastman at their cottage 
at Coffee lake. 

Mrs. Fred Gay entertained a few 
ladies Wednesday afternoon at five 
hundred in honor of Mrs. Harry Nevers 
of Allouez. 

Agent Allen of Automba came here 
Saturday evening and attended the 

Miss Amy Anderson, who has been 
spending the past week in Minneapolis, 
has returned home. 

George MacCoraber, the Nemadjl nur- 
seryman, was a business caller In 
Moose Lake Tuesday. 

Erlck Bulland and brother Lars of 
Webster, N. D., are visiting with J'eter 

Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Stevens of St. 
Paul are visiting at hte Hawley home 
at Coffee lake. 

Mrs. C. P. Hart, Sr.. spent the week- 
end with relatives and friends In Min- 

Miss Gertrude Holmes of Sandstone 
came here Thursday for a short visit 
with friends. 

Judge Cooper visited with his brother 
at Virginia the first of the week. 

southern part of the state. He Is con- 
fident that this fall will see many new 
settlers seeking the cheaper lands In 
this part of this state. 

Thomas Lyons and family, who had 
been here a couple of weeks visiting 
his father and brothers, returned Sat- 
urday to their home in Minneapolis. 

Mrs. J. W. Koop, returning from a 
visit to St. Paul, was In the city 
Wednesday afternoon visiting her sis- 
ter, Mrs. W. J. Lews. 
XT^-^ ^-^ Weston went to Bralnerd 
Wednesday evening for a short visit 
with his granddaughter. Mrs. Hilman. 
and from there will go to Walker on 
business before the probate court. 

William KlosB has purchased a 
couple of lots of Miss Maude Under- 
wood in Bigelow's addition. He will 
erect a dwelling later. 

Mrs. Edward Jacobs came from Wa- 
dena Friday to visit her parents and 
went to Motley Tuesday to visit other 

Vv^uii"— g^uest of her sister, Mrs. S. J. 



Hermantown, Minn., Aug. 15. (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The Zenith Tele- 
phone company has men setting poles 
for the line between Five Corners and 
Canosia The line will be extended to 
the Caribou farms. 

„.M'«8 Efnllie Wentzlaff of Duluth and 
Miss Gertrude Wentzlaff of Virginia 
are spending their vacation at their 

Mr and Mrs. Harry Gelineau and 
daughter, Leona, of Duluth are visit- 
ing relatives in this neighborhood. 

Several parties of blueberry pick- 
ers baye returned from Clearwat.jr 
lake with an average of three bush- 
els of berries for each person. They 
reported good roads and plenty of ber- 

The raspberry season is fairly over 
and a poorer crop is reported this yeftr 
than for several years past. 

Mrs. F. Mollne and children of Du- 
luth are spending a few days at the 
Oust Mollne farm. 


rrv?^«^^®',^J""' ^^S- 15— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Mrs. Ed Logan returned 
heme from Duluth, where she has been 
staying with her sister at St. Mary's 

James Cosgrove of Duluth spent the 
week-end with friends here. 

B. C. Clark of Virginia is here look- 
ing after the interests of jBoylan & 
L-c, the contractors, who are putting 
in the water and sewer systems. 

L. Eagan has gone to Minneapolis 
for a short stay. 

Miss Leona Hathaway haa gone to 
Duluth for a two weeks' visit 

, J*'"?!-^''^"'* *^"® and wife has moved 
Into the Bush home for the remainder 
of the year. 

o*^^- ^^aldwell's brother is here from 
St. Paul. 

i,«^?* "^^oj!;*^® Wickmann returned 
home from Coleralne. where she spent 
the week-end with friends. 

Mrs. J. C. McKeeslck spent Wednes- 
day and Thursday with friends at Hib- 

TirSf,,^"*]* ^'®*® ^«n* to Hibbing 
Monday and returned home Tuesday. 
She brought with her Miss Winnie 

week"' '^"^ *** ***'■ ^^^"^ '°^ two 

af?^r^«5.^- Wlnberg arrived home 
««H^.^^"*,®''*^"'*^** visit with friends 
and relatives at Barnum, Minn. 

snSidfn^^?'"* Trudeau of Duluth is 
h^tJ?r S^,two weeks at the Van Horn 
home before she goes to Vlrelnia 

^nl'ZrT ""''' '"*"*' **=^°°^ thl'^com: 
h^.^^Jl^"/"^'*'^ °' Virginia is visiting 
Docklrty^*'^''^"*^' **'"• *"^ M"" C- ^ 

flrJt''n/,5^«f^/vf- "• Thelleu spent the 
nrst part of the week at Hibblnir 

MisB Jennie Liese made a hurrying 
tj'P, to Bessemer. Mich. She left 
Wednesday morning and Returns this 

here fhSTeeV.'. '^^^^"•te was a caller 
Prank Cadwell of Minneapolis made 
^*«„".1''*l monthly call here 

neapolis Monday, where he spent the 
past month visiting relatives and 

Contractor Dyson of Hibbing was a 
Nashwauk visitor on Wednesday. 

Miss Thelraa and Margaret Cannon 
visited at Mountain Iron Wednesday. 

Supt. George Darlington of the Bar- 
abou mine ai No.rth Freedom, Wis., is 
spending a few days here. 

Miss Karon of Duluth is visiting at 
the home of Mr, and Mrs. Abe Mar- 

Alex Jaffe of Nashwauk and I. 
Karon of Keewatin are making ar- 
rangements to open up a general store 
at Calumet, Minn. 

Dwight and Carrol Booth of Hibbing 
were Nashwtiuk business visitors the 
fore part of the week. 

Jay McGuiie visited with his parents 
at Buhl Saturday. 

Daniel McGuire was a Bovey visitor 

Miss Hazel and Ethel Smith returned 
Saturday fron Eveleth, where they vis- 
ited with friends. 

Daniel McGuIre has made applica- 
tion for a liciuor license in the build- 
ing formerly occupied by Ralpb Dolph 

Attorney P. M. Stone of Keewatin 
was a Na8h\»rauk business visitor on 

The school board held its regular 
meeting In the high school building 
W^ednesday evening. 

Mike Gleason of Hibbing transacted 
business in the village Thursday. 
* ^"- J^°5^a3 Hlckey of Chisholm vis- 
ited with friends in town Wednesday 
evening. ^^aj' 

Mrs. Georg.i Cannon of Mountain 
Iron and Mills Cannon of Cleveland, 
Ohio, visited at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs J. E. Cannon the first of the 

Mrs. Brown was a Hibbing visitor 

Capt. Frank Thomas was a Hibbing 
business visitor Monday. 



teen automobile loads of flrmers from 
h^rr^nn"*^^"^ ^^'•'ton visited farm^ 
here and then went to Moose Lake 

mafJ'ot''??;/'.?^^'* the crops'lnd anf: 
^outh ^f tK /ar'iiers living west and 
fted h^/^'iL** ^\^^^- "The farms vis- 
and ?."^. ll\Lo\':'''^ °' ^- ^^»^^«- 
hei:. ?hiP'"*'"*," '.'■^"? Morris, Minn., is 
m/s^ ^fJL'Sl'odell!''"^ ^'« ^^"«^^-' 
K^^*",.*?^ Mrji. J. A. Reed, who have 

to Buf^iPn*^ M* ^^- ^,^"'«' M°' have Jonl 
r» ^ ,].°' ^\ ^■' to reside. Mrs. Reed 
Is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs 
Branat Mrs. Reed has been visiting 
her relatives for a month or more 

Bayfreld^"wf«"- ^herwin have ?one to 
uayrield. Wis. where they will visit 
for a couple or weeks. Owing to Rev 
Sherwin's absence there will be no 
iSay' ^' "'" Presbyterian church 
?1"/Z_'^"' ^«" the Barnum Trad- 

the week visiting at the home of B. 
A. Morgan. 

Misses Mayme and Laura Trier of 
Klpon, Wis., are spending the week at 
the Trier home here. 

Miss Eldira Forsman of Eveleth, 
Minn.. Is visiting Fred Jarvis. 

Miss McCafferty of Omaha, who has 
been the guest of Miss Mildred Meade 
Jor^s^«veral weeks, left Tuesday for her 

♦ ,;'[?'" ♦^Ju^'' "^ho was being held for 
trial at the next term of circuit court 
^^J^^ 5**V^^ °^ stabbing Orin Poole, 
appeared before Judge Aspinwall on 
Monday, pleaded guilty to the charge 
l*ii*K sentenced to serve eighteen 
months at Waupun. He was taken to 
Waupun on Tuesday by James Golden. 
;H?f»?- -^Ithur Schafer, who has been 
visiting her parents here for several 
weeks, returned to her home at Ra- 
cine on Wednesday. She was accom- 
panied by her mother, Mrs. Whitman, 
who will visit there for several weeks. 

Mrs. Thomas Jackson left yesterday 
for a visit with friends at New Lon- 
don, Wis. 

Misses Agnes and Georgia Boylng- 
ton are visiting relatives and friends 
at Stevens Point and other cities in 
the central part of Wisconsin. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Tregilgas of 
Iron Mountain, Mich., are guests at 
the William Davey home here. 

Miss Winifred Sullivan of Colby la 
spending a few days at the P. O'Hara 


Forbes. Minn., Aug. 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Miss Clara Warner of 
Minneapolis has been engaged to teach 
school here. 

Miss Hegler of this village is ser- 
iously ill at St. Mary's hospital, Duluth. 

Carl Peterson of Duluth Is visiting 
at the home of Gust Bosg. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hagen of Duluth are 
visiting at the home of Gust Borg. 

Mrs. Sam Johnson has been sick this 

«».?^"°*^^ * Lewett of Tower Minn l^^ company, where he has been em- 
f„^«, putting in a men's clothing 8to?e ^^°71^ *^ *='«'^ the past four years 
in the Peek building. '''°^"'"8r store and has gone to Page, N. D.. to tike 

Helmer Peterson, who is spending 
2,'.^«v."^t*i*tion here, spent the week-end 

The Woman's Progressive club of 

Moose Lake met at the Majestic theater . 

and listened to a good program ar- J with hl8'p"aie'n\s'^'ln'"Dulut^h 

ranged for by the entertainment com- Mrs. Burton and two sons of Tamcc 

mlttee. Several recitations and songs town. N. D., are visuTng It the h^m. 

fo?^St' Pauf^*^i,J°""? '^" Saturday 
8ls';e?fM';s"'Ga^JrT '""^ '^"^ ^*«'^ »^«^ 
returned • ^nJ^^'ITT f"** ♦'^o children 

were given. Mrs. Dodge read a paper 
entitled "Home as a Social Center for 
Boys and Girls," by Mary O. Simons of 
Virginia. Mrs. Mahnke read a maga- 
zine article, "Greater Freedom of Chil- 
dren," touching up the parents' atti- 
tude toward their children as one cause 
for the present-day behavior of chil- 
dren both In home and In public. 



Iron River (Wis.) 

Iron River, Wis., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.)- Alfreda Hanson, 14 
years old. daughter of Gust Hanson, 
who resides on the Rlfkln farm In the 
town of Hughes, died on Monday eve- 
ning of tuberculosis. 

Mr."». John B. Johnson of the town of 
Oulu died last Saturday. The funeral 
was held Tuesday morning from her 
home and the remains were brought 
to this city for interment. 

Bert Augusta, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
H. H. Augusta formerly of this city, 
now of Saskatchewan, has enlisted 
with the Can.adian volunteers for serv- 
ice In the European war. 

W. B. Haynes of International 
FalLs spent a day or two angling for 
trout with Iron River friends this 

Ben Upson went to Superior Monday 
morning to be sawyer in the Rugers- 
Kuger new mill. 

Rev. Mr. Jordan and family of Ash- 
land, who have been camping at Crys- 
tal Lake for a couple of weeks, re- 
turned to Ashl.and Tuesday evening. 

Bert Robinson and a party of Wash- 
bum people passed throu«;h town 
Tuesday morning on their way to Eau 
Claire lakes. 

Mr. and Mrs. A\ . B. Clubine enter- 
tained at Twin Bear farm last Sunday. 
Dan Cuniming has returned from 
International Falls, where he spent a 
ffw days. 
- Mis.s Ethel Elliott. Leona Lund and 
Bessie Kennedy visited Moquah Sat- 
urday evening. 

Dougal McLaln proved up on his i 
homestead before Clerk of Court Bell 
at Washburn Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Hegbloom's 
little daughter Is reported verv sick. 

Mrs Minnie Newton and Miss Rose 
F. Dletz of Charles City, Iowa, are 
spending a couple of weeks with their 
sister, Mrs. W. N. Towusend, in the 
town of Tripp. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gross of Stevens Point, 
Wis., are visiting at the home of their 
daughter, Mrs. C. F. Morris. 

G. C. Townsend of Warren, 111., is 

visiting with his brothers, C. H. and 

W. N. Townsend, in the town of Tripp. 

Mrs. c F. Morris ip^nt Monday in 


Myrtle Mason of Brule is visiting 
Eleiuior Ripley this week. 

Mrs. Philo Hitchcock left Tuesday 
evening for Rlpon, Green Lake and 
Red (.ranite to visit with relatives for 
a few weeks. 

Mrs. Ewert Williams of Superior, 
f'^ter of Mrs M. C. Helmer. is visit- 
ing at the Helmer home 

M"34 Nellie SiapUs, who Is employed 
^L't "nnf-ttfl* the Nopemlng sanitarium 
ThiY^uv i^i? visited with relatives in 
this city this week 

♦Ki^^*^.*?fJ^' «^^"Vr"''M^"3 were held in 
this city on Monday Tuesdav and 

Rifth""sm.^h"'«:: ?^ d^reaion^'or Miss 
of 8ch«f<Si ' **^'^^^"t superiutenaent 

.. ^'^\: ^- i: Savage and children vis- 
ited Mrs. Dougal McLean anTi f!.r«ii«. 
at Slowbrldge yesterday ^ '^'""*' 

The following were guests at Crvs- 
tal Lake lodge this week Mr «nd 
Mrs. H. F Leveroos and sona of lu- 

Ely, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to The 
Herald.) — Capt. and Mrs. R. K. Toms 
left on Monday to visit with friends 
and relatives at Champion, Ishpeming 
and Houghton, Mich. They will be 
gone for two weeks. 

W. T. Hanneman, state bank exam- 
iner, was in Ely on Tuesday on official 
business. ^ 

Olaf Olson of Cedar Spur was a bus- Some young people, chaperoned by 
iness caller in the Twin Cities of the ! ^^s. William Trezona, are camping for 
border^ on Mond.iy evening. ja week on the McCurdv Island on 

Long lake. They are: Vina Maynard 
of Long Prairie, Minn.; Rachel Har- 
wood and Evelyn Prince of Eveleth 
Agnes Boss of Duluth, Vlda Williams' 
Audrey Mitchell and Martha Trezona 
of Ely. 

Miss Bertha Toms is visiting friends 
at Two Harbors this week. 

Dr. George T. Ayers, two sons and 
mother left on Wednesday morning for 
Duluth for several days' visit with 
relatives and friends. 

Miss Esther Sletten and Miss Mer- 
cedes James are entertaining a num- 
ber of friends at the James cottage on 
Long Lake. The following are in the 
party: Nell Erwin of Cloquet Mar- 
^f^*'V.^'*'«"" ^^^ Veronica O'Hara of 

of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Avery 

Miss Leonora Ulsrud of Duluth who 
was one of the party Who went blue- 
berrying, returned to her home Mon- 

Mrs. Max Witte and daughter. Max- 
I'i®'*^^*"'""^? to Duluth the first part 
of the week after spending several 
<iays with Mr. and Mrs. G. Martin 

Miss Freda Manske returned to Du- 
luth after spending her vacation wltli 
her parents. 

The Ladies' Aid Society of the Fiv* 

n^Mr- "^'lif^ ^^y ^^*^t at the hom.> 
of Mrs. William Johnson Wednesdav 
afternoon, Aug. 19. at 2 p. m. Every- 
one IS cordially invited to attend 

uJ^^^i • CJustafson was a Duluth vis- 
itor this week. 


of Duluth snent ♦Kic * Hatheway 

Register of Deeds R t lut^r-^^^ .. 
Grand Rapids ^S^ Pn "^io^^n^^^^Sr^^ 

J. H Travl.<;s feft on Monday aft- 
a["tr Wll^.'" '^'- ^ ''^ ^-y^' «taV 
T>i!tl" Henry Norland wa.«5 here from 
Pinewood on Saturday with a supply 
farm.""^^ produced on the Norland 

Mrs Charles Johnson has arrived 
with her daughter for a visit w?th her 
husband who has charge of the plan- 
ing mill at the local plant ^ 

Adolph Carlson, who has been em- 
ployed in the yards of the local mill as 
a lumber piler. had a load of lumber 
fall on him last Saturday. He wis 
buried to the neck and It required 
some time before he could be extri- 
cated He was at once taken to the 
Hcfi!?**^'' "^^^""^ I* ^«^ '«""d that his 

The Internationa] Birthday club met 


TK^o^S'^''',^.'""^.^"^'- ".— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The state board of ex- 
aminers of barbers held an examina- 
tion m the shop of W. T. Reld 
Wednesday. The board is composed of 
Walter Dunlap, president, Duluth; G H 
Becker, St. Paul, secretary; and 
William Hambhn, MItineapolls, treas- 
"'"^r ."^^ three were here yesterday. 

Clarice, 3-year-old datighter of Mr 
and Mrs. K. C. Giddings, died at the 
hospital at Bralnerd on Friday eve- 
ning, Aug. 7. The remains were 
brought to this place to the home of 
her parents. The funer41 was held 
from Sacred Heart church, Sundav 
afternoon, and the remains laid to rest 
in Evergreen Hill cemetery. 

The Ladies' Aid Society' of the M E 
charcn will meet next Wednesday aft- 
ernoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs 

The Nashwauk Automobile companv 
has opened a garage on Central av^ 
"H^: opposite the Ollila hotel ^^^' 

1 he Nashwauk ball club s-nv«» a A^v^r,^ 
at the village hall Fr?daJ,^Aug 7 -Phi 
high school orchestra furnished thi 
music and a fairly large crowd at- 
tended The proceeds will be Tsed In 
defraying expenses of the local baU 

m^«^^^ McKay arrived Thursday 

Dart nf^«i^I°"i P*"'"*". *" the southern 
part of the state and Is now a mem- 

hr. Z\^^^ Nashwauk ball clubT^f 
which he took part last season 

Alex Jaffe spent a few days of the 
Cafumtl ^^ ^^ to business matters at 

w^J^- ^<^ward Chappel and son arrived 
Wednesday and are spending a few 
weeks visiting relatives here 
Tir-ii • 5*altama, J. R. Benson and 
William Suml transacted business for 
the village at Hibbing Monday morn- 
Miss Hilma Berglund of Duluth is 
v'siting with her parents here. 
^^^^IS^'" ^"tler, president of the firm 
of Butler Bros, of St. Paul, was look- 

lmotl^^^r^!f business interests In the 
village Wednesday. 

The Qulnn mine added another shovel 
to Its equipment this week and it is 
probable that an additional engine will 
also be put to work. 

Miss Gusta Ohman of Virginia was a 
guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs 
Henry Hogan for the past ten days 

Clement Murphy returned from Mln- 

a similar job. 
r.t^^\ ?i^"** '^"^ ^flss Alma Johnson 
t.twl!*? '=*'"'' here and spent SundaJ 
Shns'on"*" ^"''^'«' **'•• "^ ^"- Gu«t 

Miss Florence Dunphy of Brook 
ston has come to Join hef fathe7, who 
is visiting here. They are guests at 
the Froggart home. Kuesis at 

Mr. and Mrs G. F. Jessup from Otis 
Kan came W.^dnesday and are visit-* 
ing Mr. Jessup a mother and other rel- 
atives at the home of W W J la 
sup. Jes- 

Anton Nelsor, the creamery man re- 
ports the birth of a son ' 
^i}f}-^ Margaret Besnah of Duluth is 
visiting here this week with Miss 
Florence Gerlach. 

George E. MacCombcr. the Nemadii 
nurseryman, was here "Tuesday ■' 

S. I^ Smith of Des Moines. Iowa vis- 

li^rl ,V„Ta l?."..-a *"" ""■•'""■ 
^upaTcSi S^^elV JS„r, -itl-^S 


Zlm. Minn.. Aug. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — John Peterson, son of 
Mrs. Per Peterson, who underwent an 
operation at St. Luke's hospital in 
Duluth for apepndlcitis, is reported to 
be improving rapidly. 

Mrs. Per Peterson visited with frienda 
at Forbes Wednesday. 

O. P. Willner returned from Duluth 
Thursday evening, where he has been 
the past week consulting an eye spe- 

Mr and Mrs. W. D. Klnworthy had 
as their guests last Sunday, Mr. and 
Mrs. Percy Pryor of Eveleth. 

Rev. A. Borngren left Friday noon 
for Two Harbors, where he will occu- 
py the pulpit in the Swedish Lutheran 
church. Rev. Mr. Nelsenius of that 
place being absent. 

William E. Towne, Socialist nomine© 
for congress in the Eighth district, 
will lecture here Monday evening. Aug. 
17, at 8 p. m. in the new store build- 
ing of S. W. Levins. 

Mr and Mrs. Adolph Hammer of 
Proctor visited with friends over Sun- 

Miss Henna Moline left Friday noon 
for Duluth for a short visit with 

Mr. and Mrs. Erick Hoelko and Al- 
bert Peterson were Eveleth and Vir- 
ginia callers Friday. 



Hibbing Minn., Aug. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss Lillian Gerow en- 
tertained at a farewell party Wednes- 
day evening for Misses Irene. Thresa 
and Elizabeth Cox, who leave Thursday 
for St. Paul where they will maka 
their home. 


TvH'^^r^^^' ^}V^• Aug. '15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. T. H. Harrineton 
of Seattle, Wash., is making an ex- 

Gar'^diSer.'"^' '^'^^ ^- ^"-'^ ^^^ J«hn 

atffJ^w;-?^*^'*' *"** arrived from Se- 
fhe % f « uJ *" extended visit at 
the F. J Sullivan. Trier and Reible 

an^^wni^"- ^'V'l^n ^"«* «o"«. John 
and Willis wert to St. Paul to me^t 

«■ Reible and accompanied her here 
■w' /*• f^*" Rautio and children left 
•Wednesday for a visit with relatives 
and friends at Dennison. Minn. 

Mrs. Matt Se?or and children have 
gone to Hibbin?, Minn., for a visit 

Miss Irene Shean, who has been 
visiting H. La P'ave 'for several weeks 

if„^*'"J°'' ^^^ *'"'"« at Gilbert. Minn! 

Miss Cannon of Crystal Falls 
Mich., is a guest of A. Tobin 

Joseph Polloci of Hurley, has been 
awarded the contract for the plumblno 
and heating of a new 130.000 high 
f^^°,°l.^°-*'® ^""t at Butternut. His 
total bid for the work was $6,807. sev- 
eral hundred dollars below the next 
lowest bidder. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Perl arrived home 
yesterday morning from Chicago 
where they wero called by the sudden 
death of Mrs. Perl's mother 

Mr and Mrs. George Gehring of 
Muscatine. Iowa, have been spending 

Mrs Cl;arles Hallock entertained at 
her home Wednesday afternoon for 
Mrs. Harry Silk of Duluth. Bridge 
was- played at five tables. Mrs. M. 
Peck of Chisholm winning first honors. 
Mrs. M. Rogalsky consolation trophy 
and Mrs. Silk the guest prize which 
was a beautiful hand-painted plate 

Mrs. M. J. Cox and three daughter.^. 
Misses Elizabeth, Irene and Thresa! 
who have resided here the past three 
years, left Thursday noon for St. Paul 
where they will make their future 

William Sullivan left Thursday for 
Duluth for a short visit with friends. 
He boarded the Octorara for Hubbell. 
Mich., where next Monday he will be 
married to Miss Agnes Beaudette eld- 
est daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E L, 
Beaudette. After a brief honeymoon 
visit tliey will return to Hibbing and 

^Vi^i^^v,*"^ .^'"""^ to their friends at No. 
108 Mahoning street. 

Mrs. Harry Silk, who has been the 
guest of her sister-in-law. Mrs. Charles 
Hallock of Sellers street, for the past 
two weeks left for her home In Duluth 

J. F. Beatty of Chicago, who spent 
the past few days in Hibbing, as the 
guest of his son-in-law and daughter 
Dr. and Mrs. H. R. Weirlck, has re- 
turned home. He was accompanied to 
Duluth by Mrs. Weirlck. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. Heubert Alexander 
announce the birth of a son Wednesday 
evening. ' 

G. Clymer of the Itasca flats left 
Monday for Rochester. Minn., to be ab- 
sent from the city for about ten days 

Mrs. J. Bond and two children of 
Lincoln street returned home from 
Fort Frances. Can., where they have 
been homesteading since April. 

Mrs. E. Laurie of Superior and her 

Mp^ ^ B^ ^ '~~ """" ^y^uvi.nn Mrs. 1^. i^aurie of Superior and 


rs,-»!is.r ts s.'s&tisss ss ,5asrr.i' vrsjs 



Atk iw >suf cav> at Ins blytet v^oming Id.' 


113- 113- 1 17. 1 19 West Superior Strwl. Ouluth. Mini. 


"Where Values Reign Saprcme." 


Dry Goods, 

Cloaks, Suits. 

Millinery and Shoes, 

21 and 23 West Sineri^r St., DuJuth 



> w >^>^>^^^^^^^^w; 



All kinds that are oew and good, 
up (o $«.00 and S7.00. Special value* 
at f3.5U aud $4.00. 



103 West Superior St. 




Campiete Hootefonisliers 


If It's About 
Housef umishing ! 

Prompt Attention Given 



Cosy Homes 

Boadreds of rouj komes kav* 
been fnraUhed by urn, 

Farnilure Bargains 

U nor apcelalty. Send for llliutrated 
furniture oatalflc* 

•uperior Sti-eet and Second 
Avenue KaaL 



330 W>*t Superior Street 
Dnintk. MIna. 


We have a complete stock of 
Photo Supplies. 

Let us finish your Kodak Pictures. 

Botb Telepkonea. 




WHte for Price List. 

102-104 West Mlehlsan Street, 

'The due Price Store." 

Orders for Hale 

«A^'I®. ^■''" "* Properly aad prooiDtly 
filled ty the 

Coiambia Clothing Co., 

Fo.'-merly The Great Eastern" 
Third Ave. 1^. 4k Superior St., Dalntk. 



Duluth. Mian. 

Printers, Lithographers 
Engravers and Binders 

The largest and most complete 
printing establishment at the Head 
of the Lakes. 

Special Atfent|«a to All Vail Ordera 


Get Your Sunday Reading 

Saturday Night 
in the Saturday Herald 



Have them sh 





14 and 16 WEST SUPERIOR ST. 


• / 




August 16, 193.4. 



Biater. Mtss Sarah Sloane and Sarah ffon on a two weeks' visit. 

Edolstein of Duluth came to Hibbing 

for a three weeks' visit as the gunai 

of Mrs. M. Ctarbcr of Pine street. 

Miss lieatrlce Cameron left Monday 

for a three weeks' vacation at Stur- 

S^eon Lake, as the guest of Mrs. Her* 
Dan Kohrt. She will also visit to 

Kveleth with her parents. 

Capt. and Mrs. Matt Bryant of the 
"X^tii'a location returned home from a 

two weeks' vacation In Ironwood, 

ilioh.. as guests of Mrs. Bryant's par- 

• nts, Mr. and Mrs. Jenkins. 

Capt. and Mrs. H. Tallon have re- 
turned from an extended visit in the 

East. The trip was made on the 

tlreat Lakes stopping off at all the 

principal cities. They will be the 

Kuej<ts for several days of their son-ln- 

iaw and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. 
Tufrhes of Washington street, before 
leaving for their home In Barrows, 

Iron Junction 

Iron Junction, Minn., Auk. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Mrs. James CJrler- 
tton and Mrs. T. C. Young: gave a 
dancing party Tuesday in honor of Ruth Barnard. Elsie Bouchor, 
Pnottle Smith and Florence Barncard. 

Marshall Charles I'etterson arrested 

Marshall Charles Peterson arrested 
two men Monday wanted at Kinney 
•rfor Jumping board bills. Nettie Smith of Duluth visited 
llr.s. T. C. Younsr this week. 

Miss Hazel Runquist of Duluth spent 
the week with friends here. 

George Crierson and Ed. Werner 
■were at Proctor Friday. 

Miss Martha Werner visited at Vir- 
ginia Tuesday. 



Coleraine. Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Policeman Martin 
Cady made a business trip to Duluth 

Rev. N'iithan Feather of Mountain 
Iron, formerly of this place, spent 
Tuesday and Wednesday with friends 

A H. Kremer and A. E. Perrier of 
Marble were business visitors here 

Th.:? Coleraine City band orchestra 
played for a dance at Taconite last 
night This was their first out-of- 
town engairenunt. 

Joe (ialepeau was a business visitor 
at Duluth Wednesday. Lila Conger and Ruth Gray 
left Tue.<!d:iy for their home at Ogllvie 
after a week's visit with the Falk 

Sixteen members of the Range Mo- 
torcycle club pafsed through the vil- 
lage on their machines last Sunday. 
They went as far as CJrand Rapids, 
then returned through here again on 
their way home. 

The members of the Odd Fellows 
lodge and their families will hold a 
picn^ down the lake tomorrow. The 
Coleraine band will furnish the music 
for the occa.'iion. 

J. H. Coatsworth engaged in the 
dray business this week. There are 
»iow but two dray lines in the village, 
■which can readily take care of all the 
Wfirk in this line. 

P. L. Ramquist returned Wednesday 
from a business trip to Fort Williarn, 

Ciipt. Thomas Cameron of Taconite 
was appointed treasurer of Iron Range 
township by the town board owing 
to the resignation of T. E. Kobiika, 
who was elected to that office last 

Charles Griffith left for Wisconsin 
this week, being called by. news of 
the of his father. 

Mr. and Mrs. Guy Kingsley of Ma- 
zeppa are visiting In town this week. 
Mr. Kingsley was formerly connected 
with George Crow, the local druggist. 

Ben P. Metzer of Backus was In 
town this week. Mr. Metzer Is one of 
the btgg.e3t farmers of the county. 

Interior improvements will be start- 
ed on the Walker hospital building 
this month. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Jacobs of Brain- 
erd were guests at fhe Segal home 
this week. Mr. Jacobs Is manager of 
Bralnerd's new paper, the Crow Wing 
County Digest. 

Henry Knudson, who owns the Isl- 
and in Shingobeen bay, is in town this 
week. He expects to make important 
improvements on his property next 


Cohasset. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mrs. Howard John- 
»on went to A.^hland, Wis.. Tuesday 
for a visit with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Buck returned 
to Minneapolis after a week's visit 

Mr. and Mrs. E. W. W^lnsor. who 
formerly resided here, but now live 
In Ambrose, N. D.. stopped off here 
Saturday to vl.<5lt Mrs. Wlnsor's uncle, 
Frank Woods. After leaving here Mr. 
and Mrs. Wlnsor both entered college 
and now are practicing medicine. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Becker are en- 
joying a visit from two of their daugh- 
ters. Mrs. Schmidt and Mrs. Shower 
of Duluth. 

Miss Mamie O'Brien went the first 
of thp wefk to Baudette, where she 
will visit with relatives. 

Mrs. W. A. Thornberry and daugh- 
ter, Esther, were Grand Rapids visl- 
tor.s Friday. 

Mrs. W. W. Fletcher and Mrs. I. M. 
Stnckhouse were in (Jrand Rapids 
Tue.^day visiting at the Ersklne home. 

Mike Calllhan and John Chute 
wam-i down from Ray, Minn., Thursday 
for a few days' visit. 

Mr.'*. I. E. Gary will entertain the 
Methodl.'tt ladles' aid. 

Mrs. F. W. Stockwell wtU entertain 
the Christian ladies' aid Monday. 
Aug. 17. 

Harry Bloomgren of Fort Dodge. 
Io\va, is spending a vacation here. 

Miss Edna Lasha returned to her 
home in Red Luke i^'alls Monday after 
a few weeks' visit at the homes of 
her sisters, Mrs. Martell Pelegrin and 
Mr.4. Joseph Lambert. 

A rural mail route up river as far 
as the Vermilion branch, or neighbor- 
hood, has been contemplated for some 
time, but now seems a certainty. 

This village has served papers in a 
damage suit against the Superior 
Wnodenware company for $5,000 for 


Park Rapids. Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — J. L. Larson went 
to Albany Wednesday on a business 

Miss Blanche Brouer is home from a 
visit at Devils Lake. N. D. 

Mrs. C. E. Griswold of St. Paul is 
visiting D. R. Bradford. 

About fifty people attended the Con- 
gregational Sunday school picnic at 
Fish Hook lake Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Vanderpoel are 
visiting in Northern Minnesota this 
week. They will take iu the range 
towns on their tour. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Nary are in Grand 
Rapids and will visit several of the 
range towns before returning 

Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Jones of Clear 
Lake. Iowa, who have been visiting 
the Hardmans here, returned to their 
home Tuesday. 

Mrs. Huhen of Duluth. who has been 
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Earl Fuller, 
returned home Tuesday. 

Mrs. James McKay returned from 
her visit to Southern Minnesota Satur- 
day evening. 

Mrs. Berry of Kellier, who has been 
visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Todd, returned to her home 

Mr. Bratz. father of Charles Bratz, 
from Jackson county, is visiting his son 

Mrs. Stella Summer, who was for- 
merly a telephone operator here, was 
married to Lloyd Turner of Henning. 

Frank Hoeft. former station agent 
here, who has a position at Dalton, Ot- 
ter Tail county, was calling on friends 
here this week. 

Dr. and Mrs. Melick of Minneapolis 
drove up here In their car and are vis- 
iting Mr. and Mrs. Ben Glantz. 

W. G. McCrady returned from Min- 
neapolis Wednesday. He r.pport3 Mrs. 
McCrady as recovering nicely from her 
late sickness. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Kiger of Bloom- 
ington. Kan., report the birth of a son. 
Mr. Kiger had charge of the agricul- 
tural department of the high school 
last year at this place. 

Miss Ida Conner Is visiting friends 
In Little Falls this week. 

Elmer Nolting, aged 8. fell into the 
flume of the electric light plant Tues- 
day afternoon. Being unable to swim 
he was in great danger of drowning 
when Frank Heisel, electrician of the 
plant, plunged in and and pulled him 

Mrs. Goldie West and two children 
are visiting friends here. 

Miss Nellie Estes of Red Wing is 
visiting the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dr. 
George. Meda and Freda Devereaux 
are visiting friends in Bemidji this 

Hoisting at the Fish Hook lake land- 
ing is completed and the railroad crew 
took their train to Melrose Tuesday. 

Carl Mortison's father, mother and 
brother from Wisconsin are visiting Mr. 
and Mrs. Carl Mortison. 

C. N. Nolting, the old section boss 
here, has been moved to Wilkinson. 
He will soon move his family to that 

Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Wright of New 
York city are visiting at the home of 
Mrs. Maggie Hima. Mrs. Wright's 

Mrs. Ed. Earl is visiting relatives In 
Farmington, Minn., this week. 

Rev. W. G. Clark, formerly pastor of 
the Congregational church here, visited 
the lake resorts here for a couple of 
weeks and has returned to his home 
at Northfteld. 

Twig. Minn.. Aug. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Mr. and Mrs. Grover 
Thlry went to Tower for a short visit. 

John Peterson was baling hay this 

TT.w®^'"*® *"<* Ernest Walln went to 
Hillsboro. N. D., last week. 

Mrs. S. Swenson and children of Du- 
luth are visiting Mr. and Mrs. John 

Several Duluth people spent Sunday 
here with friends. 

Alex Bergstrom, town road superin- 
tendent, has several crews at work. 

The Twig Dynamite club met at 
Peter Larson's place last Saturday eve- 

F. W. OIsoB of Minneapolis, Minn., 
are visiting for a few days at Andrew 
codineus' farm. 

Several of the young people from 
here attended the dance at the Pike 
Lake hall last Saturday and all report 
a good time. 

Five camp fire girls from Duluth ara 
camping near Pike Lake. 

Mrs. F. H. Carlson and children of 
Superlor^re spending the summer 
with Mrs. Carlson's parents. Mr. and 
Mrs. Ellas Eliason. 

Religious services were held in the 
Caribou Lake school last Thursday 

the bride Is the ..daughter of Mr and 
Mrs. Fred Warner of this village. 


Ironton. Minn., Aug. 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) —The ice cream social 
given by the ladles of the Presbytjrian 
church was largely attended, almost 
130 being cleared. 

The American Manganese Manufac- 
turing company which operates the 
Cuyuna-Mille Laps and Cuyuna-Duluth 
mines, will sooa establish offices In 

George H. Gardner, candidate for 
state senator, was here Thursday. 

Ed Syverson has been visiting rela- 
tives In Lien. 

O E. Skalman visited in Wadena 

Miss Agues Nunan of Duluth isi the 
guest of her aunt, Mrs. O'Connor. 

Miss Agnes L Lamb, daughter of E. 
A. La-mb. who intended to tour Europe 
isaa'd to b« at Queenstown, Ireland. 

The overburden from the Pennington 
mine is now being dumped In the south 
end of Ironton and is filling up the 
townaite property to the required level. 

William Seafield, superintendent of 
the Seafield Exploration company, was 
in Brainerd Wednesday attendln|r to 
business matters. 

Howard Olt.s is building a house on 
Ironton avenue. 

Andrew Carlson of Brainerd W8,a In 
Ironton Thursday.- 

Costa Laskovlch is building a cot- 
tage in West Park addition. 

Iron Mountain 

Iron Mountain, Mich., Aug. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The .Herald.) — The toll line 
which the Mlchigfe,n State TelepV>ne 
company is building from Iron Moun- 
tain to Republic, will not be open for 
service for several months yet. There 
will only be two toll stations on the 
line — one at Sagola and the other at 
Witch Lake. 

Miss Esther - Stavrum, domestic 

m«i 1. 1. ^._ . •= •• science teacher in the Iron Mountain 

^^^h e'^^I.I!)„^^ Jll',5f^ **'•«• ^-'•S^^ «<^b2pl«. who i« spending her vacaUoC 

in Europe, has visited in Norway and 
Germany, and a card received a few 
days ago by Miss Mary Carpenter, was 
dated at Lucetne, Switzerland. 

The Iron Mountain ball tossers will 
play at Niagara next Sunday. On the 
following Sunday the teams will play 

some days 

Wayne McKee of Two Harbors spent 
the latter part of the week with 
Howard Owens. 

Walter Murphy, Kdward Murphy 
and Miss Murphy drove up from Two 
Harbors in the former's auto and 
spent Sunday visiting friends and 

Dr. L. E. Spurbeck wns In Duluth 
last week attending the Dental as- 
sociation meetings. 

E. I. Casey and ramlly have re- 
turned from an extended automobile 
trip, having been gone more than a 

Miss Agnes Rethus who spent most 
of the summer with her aunt. Mrs. 
G. E. Mills, has gone to her home in 
Cottonwood. Minn. 


♦ ^^r2J^'^°°^' Mich.. Aug. 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Capt. and Mrs Matt 
Bryant left Tuesday morning for their 
home at Hibbing. Minn., after spending 
a week in this city. 

Mr and Mrs. J. C. Watson and daugh- 
ter have returned from an extended 
visit at River Falls, Wis. 

G. A. Swanson and Miss Constance 
Bonlno, eldest daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. B. Bonino, were married at the 
St. Ambrose parsonage, Rev. Father 
Moral rlty officiating. They were at- 
tended by Miss Lucy Bonino and Ben- 
edict Bonino. brother and sister of the 
bride. The couple left for Duluth and 
will return and go to housekeeping in 
this city. 

Orvllle Colllck and sister Ruth ar- 
rived home this week from Houghton 
Mich., where they visiter "' 
Carah for several weeks. 

Miss Lulu Gariner of Milwaukee is 
visiting the Misses Nellie and Alice 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Paul of Milwaukee 
are here on a visit to the former's 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. William T. Paul. 

A telegram was received by Mrs 
William Prout, Sr. this week from De- 
troit. Mich., announcing the death of 


Aurora. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Misses Esther and Har- 
riet Levin have returned from a sev- 
eral weeks' lake trip. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Hole and James 
Hole of Virginia were the Sunday 
guests of relatives in town. 

Mrs. L. Morton ar>d daughter, Emma, 
and Mrs. W. Steele and daughter 
Clarissa, are visiting with relatives at 
Bay City, Mich. 

Frank and August Tlllmans. W. J. 
Lord. Frank Carlson and E. T. Sand- 
berg autoed to Hibbing last Sunday. 

Misses Fay and Dorothy Walgren 
have returned to thetr bonve at Vir- 
ginia after spending several days with 
Mrs. Adolph Olson 

Jennie Hicks Tuesday and Wednes- 

Misses Mary and Emma Fischer were 
visiting in Superior Tuesday. 

L. S. McXay left for North Dakota, 
where he will be employed for some 

Mesdames Charles Pearson. H. H. 
Murphy, Gjst Jacobson. Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Strand. Husby Thayer and 
Frank Reindl were camping and blue- 
berry picking at Iverson this week. 

Many local people attended the 
Scots plcnlo at Fond du Lac Thursday. 

The Lad> Maccabees gave a farewell 
party at their lodge soon after the 
meeting Thursday evening for Mrs. 
Annie P. T upper and Mrs. T. Rowles, 
who go to Wheeler. S. D. They are 
two of the oldest members and offi- 
cers cf the lodge. 

Mrs. James Hall was a Duluth shop- 
per Wednesday. 

Miss Rosa Fischer returned home 
Thursday s fter visiting with her sis- 
ter. Mrs. William Hicks of Baudette, 
Minn., for some time. 

Mrs. Wlllfred Martell of Virginia. 
Minn., was a guest of her mother for 
the week-end. 

LInnel L-ickhart of the West end 
was a gaest of his uncle, Jerry Lock- 
hart, on Prescot street this week. 

J. L. Herbert returned from Iron 
River, Wis. 

Mrs. W. H. Rickhoff and children 
of South i'uperior called on friends 
here Thursday. 

Henrietta Murphy was a guest of 
Ines Hewey of the West end this 

Miss Mary Praaser left for Milwau- 
kee after visiting Mrs. Charles Wright. 

The different lodges will hold a joint 
picnic at Fond du Lac Sunday. 

Mrs. Edward Johnson of Smithvllle 
was a guest of her sisters of New 
Duluth Friday. 

from the corner of Elm street and 
Summit avenue east one block to W^a- 
ter street and then makes a curve to 
the section line and north to the iimlta 
of the village. 

Esther and Polly Wiggins returned 
•fom summer school by way of Swan 

Mrs. Ed Wells went to Duluth Mob- 
o \^?.,™*^^*^ parties from St. Paul, from 
a Children's home, with a child »be la 
arranging to adopt. 

M«„"*t '^^^ Watson left Monday for 
M^ ., '■^' where she will again take 
hoepif"! '*"^'®" ^'^ nurse in Bellevue 

of h^; ^'f *• '^'i" ^«* been the guest 
bill L^**''^'"' ^" Charles I. C^mp- 
n"uJ^/^.T".^«<J«^y 'or her home la 

Devils Lake N. D 

K^^J.f^i^u Arnold and children of 
Kelmer Idaho, arrived here Saturday 
for a visit with relatives and frieod*. 


Crosby, Minn., Aug. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — H. A. Brown spent 

«_ „_j TL«1" — *■ T Tr J , ^1 ine ileralcl.) — H. A. lirown spent a 

nri nirr^J^I ,^-r'-.»^*"»l5'"P°f ^ .*"**! f«w days la Minneapolis on business 
? Vi^J^ni- ^«H„'^'*/'^ ^'^^ relatives last week returning Friday. 
VYl^^M f, ^^**"^^^.^^- .. ... ... Mrs. P. js-reenette submitted to an 

in this city for as purse of $50 a side, 
the winner to takfe-all the gate money. 
Arthur Lobb. a former fro n wood" you n^ Edward D. De Roshaey. who recently 
man. The funeral was helHn D^etroK k^^iL^.^ ^^tJji^^ ^'^^"'^ for ^the Wells 

on Thursday. "" 

of age and 
and a m 

member of Ironwood Masonic lodge and i . j ^ „ 

Sons of St. George town and may decide to accept the 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Garland of Su- l^^'^^^- Hartford is a city, of about 1,000 
perior. Wis., came here to attend the i P«^oP'e »»<* '» located on the St. Paul 
- - - road. 


Brainerd. Minn.. Aug. 14. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Howard Kltchin has 
returned from a visit in Montreal. Can. 

Miss Hannah Swanson is visiting in 
St. Paul and Hudson. 

Mr. and Mrs. William C. Poole of 
Winnipeg, are spending several days 
at the Rutger cottage at Bay Lake. 

Mrs. D. A. Peterson and son liave re- 
turned from a visit with Mr. Peterson's 
brother and wife. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. 
Siuions of White Bear Itke. 

Miss Jennie Cronquist. who has been 
the guest of her cousins, the Misses 
Hannah and Mabel Swanson. has re- 

funeral of the latter's brother, Charles 

The fourth quarterly conference of 
the First M. E. church of this city was 
held at the church on Monday evening 
by the district superintendent. W^. E. 
Marvin of Hancock. By a unanimous 
vote of the board the present pastor, 
Rev. A. E. Healey. was Invited to re- 
tarn for the third year. Mr. Healey's 
report showed the church in a prosper- 
ing condition. 

Mrs. Osmond Barker and children, of 

A bottle of gasoline on a shelf in the 
summer kitchen at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. J. E. Strong exploded last Mon- 
day night while Mrs. Strong was pre- 
paring supper. Mrs. Strong was badly 
burned on her right arm and hand. The 
building, which is owned by Mrs. John 
Knight, caught fire and considerable 
damage was done before the fire de- 
partment exGftguisbed the flames. The 
damage to the household goods and 
clothing hy ftte %txd wat^er is *»ti- 

Ishpemlng are visiting Mrs. Barker's mated to exceed |1,000, partially' in 

failure to furnihh lights according to turned to her home jn Chicago. 


Mrs. Gene Vasheau went to Hill City 
Saturday to visit her sister, Mrs. Wal- 
ter Vasheau. 


Walker, Minn.. Aug. 15. — (.Special to 
The Herald.) — County Treasurer Mc- 
Keown. Register Nau.-^tvold and Editor 
Farley Dare were at the picnic ^t Out- 
ing Saturday. 

The funeral of Mrs. Mike Stauner 
was held Saturday from, the Catholic 
church. She leaves a husband and 
nine children to mourn her loss. 

Findings were filed on the civil suit 
of the Walker Pilot vs. the county, for 
the payment of a printing bill, this 
week, judgment being rendered in fa- 
vor of the Pilot. This is the outcome 
of the January county printing squab- 
ble, when one paper appealed from the 
action of the county board In allowing 
the first bill of the year of the Pilot's. 

Scho«)l commences here on Aug. 31. 

Mrs. Esta Staples of Elk River Is 
vl.>»lting her daughter. Mrs. Robert F. 
Ross, wife of the county superintend 
ent of schools. 

Miss Dora Simonson has returned 
from a three months' visit in Zum- 
brota, Madison Lake and Minneapolis. 

Dr. and Mrs. E. J. Clark and Mr. 
and Mrs. D. E. Tunstead of Minne- 
apolis, who are guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
C. P. McLean, have returned to their 

Mrs. C. E. Chipperfteld of Canton. 111., 
and Mrs. C. C. Kyle of St. Paul, have 
been guests of Mrs. Jennie G. Bivins. 

Miss Esther Dushek. the guest of 
Miss Margaret Day. has returned to 
her home in Morris. 

The city lias completed ten blocks of 
cement paving, -the work being done 
under the supervision of City Engineer 
C. D. Peacock. 

The W. C. T. U. gives a supper Sat- 
urday evening at the home of Mrs, O 

Mrs. John Mutch Mrs. Jenn'e Hus- 
ton, Mrs. Lizzie Hltt. Mrs^ jToe Liners, 
Mrs. M. De Rochec. Mrs. Frank 
Lyonais, Mrs. Cajn^t^v-j^ ^nd Mrs. Os- 
borne went to Otow Wing, Thursday 

father, W. H. Harris 

Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Harris of Ish- 
peming left Monday for the Copper 
country, where they will visit before 
returning home. 

The funeral of Fingo Martino, 48 
years of age, was held this morning 
and interment followed In Riverside 
cemetery. He was a widower and 
leaves two children. He was killed at 
the Newport mine by a fall of ground. 
Five other men narrowly escaped death 
at the same time. 

Miss Charlotte Prout entertained a 
number of young ladles at her home on 
Mansfield street on Wednesday after- 
noon in honor of her guest. Miss Mabel 
Olson of Eau Claire, Wis. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Stevens have re- 
turned from their wedding trip to 
Niagara Falls and other Eastern points 
and will go to housekeeping in one of 
the Geary cottages on the North side. 

Miss Effie Williams, who spent a 
week here visiting at the home of her 
aunt, Mrs. W. H. Madison, left Mon- 
day for Park Falls, Wis, 

Miss 'Irene Kavanaugh, who visited 
Ironwood friends for some time, left 
this week for her home In St. Paul, 

Misses Jennie Martin and Mildred 
Wlvel of Hancock, who have been vis- 
iting Mrs. William Sampson for the last 
two weeks, left Thursday night for 
their homes. 

The Women's Home Missionary So- 
ciety of the First M. E. church and 
its friends will hold their annual picnic 
at Echo Lake. Mich., at the J. S. Nel- 
son cottage Thursday next. The Queen 
Esther circle has been invited to Join 
with the ladies. 


The old frame building that has 


Fred Hill was a Duluth visitor this 

Miss Edna Strollberg has returned 
from New York Mills, where she has 
been visitirg with relatives. 

George Abramson and Isadore Wein- 
er have returned from Virginia where 
they have been attending Hebrew 

Mrs. E. Fuller and Misses Eva and 
Esther Norman and Eva Pugh of Vir- 
ginia spent Sunday with Mrs. C. F 

Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Hatch of Eve- 
leth spent the fore part of the we-ik 
with relatives. 

Mrs. D. Welner visited In Biwabik 

Mrs. Edward Krompasky and daugh- 
ter, Vina, autoed to Biwabik Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tromblee and 
children are visiting at Two Harbors. 

Clarence and Madeline Jacobson of 
Two Harbors are visiting with rela- 
tives in town. 

Louis Kovach is visiting at Pinevllle 
this week. 

Mrs. P. Stolberg of Virginia visited 
with Mrs. D. Welner the fore part of 
the week. 

Jo.seph Glllach of Pineville was 
spending a few days in town this 

Ralph Wilke of Virginia was +he 
guest of Aurora relatives in town this 

Misses Sena Orava and Rose Will- 
iams of Biwabik were guests of 
friends in town this week. 

Mrs. Frank Dergantz and daughter, 
Anna, are visiting with Tower rela- 

Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Talboys and Mr. 
and Mrs. A. W. Talboys visited with 
friend.*) at Hibbing this week. 

Misses Lillian and Retta Darrow of 
Tacoma. Wash., are the guests of 

operation at the Northern Minnesota 
hospital last week and is resting 


Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Froehlich re- I addition, but will wait a few days to 
turned last Wednesday from Chicago | see if they could not get state aid and 


secretary of the Barrows Mining com- 
pany, has been In town looking after 
property. * 

John Wahl was In town Saturday, 
accompanied by Nathan Jacobs, Lugie 
Averse and Dominick Gusue of Erie. 
Pa., who looked over the town and 
went out to visit the drills on the dif- 
ferent mining properties. 

The Seafield Exploration company 
has a drill working on the Barrows 
Mining company property In section 1«. 
where the new concrete shaft is to be 
located, and another drill In section 9, 
opposite the new Woodland Park ad- 
dition to Barrows, on the property of 
the Barrows-Mississippi Iron company. 

The township will commence work 
on the road between sections 15 and 16 
within a few days. 

The state road is now graded and 
they are placing the rock- foundation 
for cinders this week. 

H. A. Peterson is out in the farming 
country getting signatures for a rural 
free delivery service. He reports that 
the farmers think favorably of the 
idea and are freely signing the peti- 

The school board has decided to 
build the new school in Woodland Park 

served as a passenger and"freVght d^ I fo^uv**''*^*^®'"' ^^- ^^"^^^^ I>arrow and 

Cass Lake 

Cass Lake, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — F. L. Semph and 
daughter, Rose, of Kallspel. 
Mont., arrived Tuesday evening for a 
week's visit with his brother. H. C. 
Semph. They will visit relatives at 
Walker and St. Paul before returning 

H. B. Brookins of BemldJl was a 
Cass Lake visitor Wednesday. 

Dr. R. E. Williams and wife of Ake- 
ley were over-Sunday visitors at the 
home of William Auringer. * Dr. Will- 
lams and wife were en route home 
from Duluth. 

Albert Marshlk and family left Mon- 
day evening for Pierz. Minn., where 
they attended, the wedding of Mr. 
Marsbik's niece. Miss Mary Marshik, 
whlG>» took place Tuesday. 
, jirs. F. H. Taylor and children of 
Fargo, N. D., spent a few days here 
this week with Miss Maude Klabunde 
and Mrs. Henry Blattman. 

pot for the Chicago, Milwaukee &. St. 
Paul road ever since the building of 
the Mtlwankee & Northern road, some 
twenty-nine years ago, is about to be 
removed south to D street, where, In 
the future, it will be used exclusively 
as a freight warehouse. 

Miss Marie Cecelia, daughter of 'Mr 
and Mrs. N. Machinkowski of Duluth, 
and James Grover Holland of Eveltethi 
Minn., were married at Duluth Wednes- 
day morning. They arrived in Iron 
Mountain Wednesday night to visit the 
bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Mary Hol- 
land, for two weeks before returning 
to Eveleth, where they will be at home 
after Sept. 1. 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Tregilgas 
and granddaughter spent the week In 
Ironwood, where a home-coming cele- 
bration was held. 

Mr. and Mrs, Andrew N. Llndeborg. 
accompanied by the former's mother 
Mrs. August Q. Undeborg of Norvray* 
left Wednesday night for St. Paul to 
visit Mr. and Mrs. Gust Lindeborg. 

Misses Mary- McNanney and Eisr.her 
Johnson, who-. «r« employed as nurses 
In the Emergency hospital at Gary. 
Ind.. came hone last Sunday morrdng 
for three weeks' vacation. 

Mrs. Steve Herrlck of Fairbanks was 
the guest of Mrs. F. H. Ricker Thurs- 

Miss Grace Whited of Santa Anna. 
Cal., was the guest of friends here 
Thursday afternoon. 

Jerry LaVigne of Eveleth visited 
relatives in town this week. 

Mrs. George Brown and children of 
Brainerd are guests of Mrs. Carl 

Olive Ricker has returned from 
Fairbanks, where she has been visit- 
ing with friends. 

Mrs. Joseph Pearson of Tower, spent 
the week with her daughter, Mrs. Carl 


Bibwabik. Minn, Aug 16— (Special 
to The Herald.)— rMr. and Mrs. Gecrt;© 
E. Mells and daughter. Dorothy, left 
Tuesday to spend some time visiting 

A party of youni? ladies left Thurs- 
day for Lake Esquagamah to sperd 
the week camping. Mrs. James E. 
Irwin Is chaperoning the party. 

County Superintendent of Schools 
N. A. Young was in town the first 
of the week on business. 

The village council met Wednesday 
evening and disposed of the regtilar 
routine of business. 

The Birthday club met Tuesflay 
afternoon at the home of Mrs. H. M 
lilass on Canton avenue. A delicious 
lunch was served and a very pleasant 
afternoon spent at cards. 

Rev. G. O .Hunter and family spent 
Sunday at Elba. 

R. E. Jones, general inspector of 
the Iron Range Road, was in 


Detroit, Minn., Aug. IB. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss Georgia Meacham 
and Fletcher Piper, two well known 
young people of this city were quietly 
married at the home of the (Congrega- 
tional church pastor, Wednesday eve- 
ning. Only the immediate relatives and 
friends weie present or knew that the 
wedding was to take place. Rev. ifr. 
Llppett of the Congregational church 
officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Piper wUl 
make their home In Detroit. 

The annual picnic of the Congrera- 
tlonal church and Sunday school wns 
held Wednesday afternoon in the 
park on the lake shore. In spite .of 
threatening weather a large crowd 
W3re present to enjoy the occasion, 
which was heightened In Interest by 
the hydroplane flight just after the 
plcilc fupper. 

Farmers report just a fair crop in 

this vicinity. What had promised to - _ . _^. ..^ 

be a bumper crop was blighted by ^he * couple of weeks here before going 
hot weather which at one time threat- to their home at Seattle. Wash, 
ened to make the crop a total fail- 
ure. A late rain saved It but rust has much damage. The potato :rop 
will also be good but needs some more 

where the doctor has been doing some 
post graduate work at the Polyclinic 
hospital Willie Mrs. Froehlich visited 
with her mother In Wisconsin. 

Mrs. H. J\.. Brown and Mrs. Powers 
retimed from International Falls la.^t 
Monday where they visited with rela- 
tives for a few days. 

Dr. R. H. Monahan of International 
Falls spent, last Thursday here on 

William 13. Pitt returned Thursday 
evening from a business trip to Du- 

A number of parties arrested for 
blind-plggirig had their trials before 
Judge Uhl 'his week. 


Warroad. Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mrs. D. McClaren of 
Graceton wis here Wednesday. 

Eddy Billberg of Roseau transacted 
business heie the first of the week. 

Wiley Phillips. Fred Harris, Ben 
Keiwel and Alex Thompson were local 
visitors from Crookston Wednesday. 

Frank Hawley came in from Amer- 
ica the first of the week with forty 
bushels of blueberries. 

The Swift ball team will play the 
local juniors Sunday. 

Miss Bertlia Little and George Hardy 
were marriei last Monday at the home 
of Allen Hs.rdy. Both are favorably 
known here. 

T. H. Rour dy Is having his old black- 
smith shop remodeled into a modern 

Mrs. F. H. Fljozdal left Tuesday for 
a visit with friends at Warren. 

Miss Fosmark of Grand Forks. N. 
D.. is a guest of her brother. Attorney 

Mrs. A. E McDonald left Thursday 
for Mcintosh, where she was called by 
the illness of her aged father. 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Barker of Por- 
tage la Prairie. Man., were here thS 
first of the veek. 

C. V. Alldrln arrived Tuesday froni 
Bowbells, N. D., for a short visit with 
his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Alldrln. 
Mrs. A. L. Gauthler and children re- 
turned Tuestlay from a visit with rel- 
atives in St. Paul. 

Dr. Parker made a business trip to 
Duluth this week. 

The ladies of the Episcopal gnlld 
held a picnic at Springsteel's island 
Thursday af .ernoon. 

Roy Gould Is getting things in readi- 
ness for the erection of a new dwell- 
ing on his property on Lake street. 

A number of young men and their 
teams left this week for the harvest 
fields of Norvh Dakota. 

Mrs. E, C. Hell I well of Minneapolis 
is the guest of her son. Sidney, this 

The members of the Warroad band 
and their families will enjoy an ex- 
cursion to Zlppel next Sunday. 

H. Holt of Thief River Falls was 
here the first of the week preparing 
plans for a heating plant for the Hotel 

O B. Knapp and J. 1. Cary. hull and 
boiler Inspectors, were here Tuesday 
and Inspected the steamers Keenora, 
Isabel and tbe United States dredge 

J. Barker and family of Madison 
Wis., are making a tour of this sec- 
tion in an automobile. 

George Hallberg and bride arrived 
from .St. Paul Tuesday and will spend 

in that way be able to reduce the cost 
of the building to the district. 

Markus Grande is hauling coal for 
the drills. 

The drills east of the superintend- 
ent's bungalow at the Barrows mine 
have commenced on their second hole. 


Manganese, Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Louis Kuhn of 
Milwaukee, one of the owners of the 
townsite and heavily Interested in 
other properties on the Cuvuna iron 
range, together with W. J. Teckemeyer 
of Madison, Wis., and John Wahl of 
Duluth visited Manganese Wednesday. 

Contractor Keeler. who has put In 
the sidewalks on Main street, will 
commence work on a six-foot cement 
walk on First avenue south from Main 
street to the .Soo tracks. 

A school meeting will be held Sat- 
urday night In the schoolhouse to vote 
on a site for a new school. 

The new sidetrack to the lumber 
yard has been completed. 

President Edmund Pennington and 
several other officials of the Soo road 
were in town and also visited the Iron 
Mountain mine this week. 

It is reported that the new company 
that has taken over the Iron Mountain 
mine will start operations Aug. 18. 

Surveyors from Crosby were up this 
week and set grade stakes for more 

Richard Bergum, agent for the town- 
site. Is expected. In Mangane.<5e Satur- 
day to attend the school meeting. 

Peter Peterson was in Duluth Mon- 
day and Tuesday. 

John Humphrey of Deerwood. who 
has a number of teams working on 
the streets here, was In town Wednes- 

Lars Gngdahl, president of the town 
board, has put up a large amount of 

New Duluth 

New Duluth. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Spe 
cial to The Herald.) — Mrs. Peter Honn 

town j of Lester Park was a guest of Mrs. 
Jerry Lockhart from Saturday until 

Miss Berna and Edith Anderson ofiTtiWdnv pv^nine 
Ely spent the latter _part of the week T^charles Bartz^'of 

County .\ttorney Rogers has 
einldii this weel 
the Indian council. 

Benildii this week In attei*^ 


t> ^^"vr^'"'"?^." '^**«^'^s has been at 
Ru^h City this ^Teek owing to the 
si.^ljn^ss ajio fleath of Mrs. J. E. White. 

Mrs. V^i5„p Mohler went t<. N'nrth- 
jri; '.'lis week to visit with Mrs. Demp 

Mrs. Leef of Pine River visited with 
Mrs. John Wark this week. 

Ed Miskella, the furniture man of 
Cass Lake, was looking after business 
matters in town on Thursday. 

Mrs. Christie and daughter. Allison, 
are visiting in Minneapolis this week. 

Mearns Bateman moved this week 
Into the Schneider house on Michigan 

Arthur Rogers moved from the Tro- 
seth hi.u.«e this week and will return 
to his farm at Swift Lake. 

Peter Troseth and familv returned 
this week from Palmer Junction. Or 
where they have been for the last four 
years. They will make Walker their 
home from now on. 

Dr. Beach of the sanatorium has 
been a St. Paul visitor this week 

Dr. Wilcox leaves this week for Ore- 

... _»*»,, .rx ' v.,..a...^o x^c». ^.c ^^ Floodwood vls- 

here the gueats of Misses Ruth andiited relatives here Saturday evening 
Hazel Uatts. - and Sunday. 

John M. Thomas of Milwaukee., Rollie Hicks returned home Tuea- 
^is.. at the head of the 'thornfisl day after spending several days at Re- 
Miss Irene Boyle of Jamestown, N. I Furnace company, lessee of the Wll-jmer. 
D.. is visiting with her sister, Mrs. 1. liAms mine was In town some diys; Louis Fischer of South Superior vis- 
Uptigrove. this week. He was met In Duluth ' ited his mother Sunday. 

._ „, „..,„_, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Erlandson and i by Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Richards, the' Mr. and Mrs. Otto Johnson and fam- 

to attend a^f>'oyal Neighbor picnic at "ttle daughter left Tuesday evening I party drlvJny trp In Mr. Richard.«' car ! lly moved to Port Wing, Wis., the first 
♦ K.. .,„.«.. „• .. , ,. - „. _ I .,-_ x.,_. »„-..>„_ xr: — .„ ..._.. ,_.--.j_i j^j^j^ Mattson has purchased the L. ' of the week. 

R. Chrlstenaen cottage on C^lncinnatl 1 Mrs. John Barta feft for Baudette 
avenue. ' Saturday to visit her daughter, Mrs. 

Mrs. Floyd Miller and Miss Ellen Charles Hicks. 
Johnson visited In -Virginia Saturday! Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rickhoff of 



Smithrllle, Minn.. Aug. 16.— (Special 
to 'The Herald.)— Clarence Bushnell of 
bouth Superior is the guest of his 
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Lund- 

Miss Mabel and Gladys By era, and 
Mtss Mae Nelson of Duluth spent the 
week at the Nelson cottage at Spirit 

Miss Dorothy Dash spent the last of 
the week in Ehiluth. 

A number of Duluthlans visited In 
Morgan park this week. 

Mrs. Andrew Odegard spent the flrat 
of tlie week in West Duluth. 

The Quarantine was taken off of Alex 
Boyd's residence this week, as all of 
the family are well again. 

The Weddell company has men 
working on the bridge under the rail- 
road on the Boulevard at Morgan 

George Schlicht. who spent the week 
at Virginia and Coolt. returned home 

Miss Ethel Overman and a number 
of friends are camping at Fond du 
Lac this week. 

Mrs. Edward Swenson is spending 
the week at Lake Nebagamon, Wis. 

Mrs. A. D. Mahon'.y and daughters, 
Eileen and Ethel, spent Thursday here 
the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
J. G. Brink. 

Mrs. Thomas Havron and daughter. 
Edna, of Sawyer, were the guests of 
Mrs. A. G. Renstrom Saturday. 

Miss Llllle Lindqulst spent the flrat 
of the week In West Duluth. 

George Sprague of New Duluth 

Deerwood, Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special „„ „, ^„^ ^, ^,, „ ^,^^s. 

!2i J^.^..?5I^'^.?~T'^^'PJ!P^"*? °.' berries I transacled^busTmss here'VhTs week 

Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Stevens<in of Du- 
luth were the guests of Mrs. Steven- 
son's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Fol- 
kerts Tuesday. 

the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Porter '<"" N'ew London, Minn., to visit friends 

Mrs. >J!; N. Berrisford and little son I *"<i relatives. 
haiY»''returned to Ashland. Wis., after ! Miss Adeline Tandb 

> short visit with her parents. Mr. and 
Mrs. T. E. Smith. 

Services of the First Methodist 
church will be held at the Y. M. C A. 
parlors pending the building oper- 
ations at tlie church. 

ML-js Anna Irving, cousin of the 
Misses Quinn. has returned to he* 
home In Minneapolis after a pleasant 
visit In Brainerd. 

Mrs. W. H. Gemmell and daughter. 
Miss Kithl'jen Gemmell, are visiting 
In Minneapolis. 

Miss June Lamb of St. Paul was the 
guest of the Misses Bertha and Anne 
Mahlum at Merrifield. 

Miss Clara Gates, guest of County 
Auditor and Mrs. J. F. Smart, has re- 
turned to her home in Aberdeen. S. D. 

Rev. Renius Johnson has returned 
from Aitkin, where he held services 

Rev. W. J. Lowrle Is at Rainv Rlv^r- 

Mr. and Mrs. Kay Todd of St. Paul 
and some friends were in the city Fri- 
day and toured the Cuyuna range. 

Mrs. S. T. Harrison and daughter 
Miss Marjorle May Harrison of Crosby' 
were In Brainerd. Friday. 

Miss Rose Lillig. guest of Miss 
Elizabeth Willis, has left to visit 
friends and relatives on the coast. 

The United Commercial Travelers' 

erg returned 
Monday after spending her vacation of 
two weeks at Walker and Pine River. 

John W. Bters of Walker is here 
visiting friends. 

Mrs. C. M. Taylor and son. Frank- 
lin, spent a few days the first of the 
week at St. Paul, 

Calvin N. Burns, nephew to L. H. 
Burns, who has been spending a week 
here, returned last Saturday to his 
home In Brookings. N. D. 

President Vincent of the Minnesota 
university spent Sunday here visiting 
his daughter. Miss Isabelle. who is 
spending the summer on Star island 
in company with MisS Butler of Mia- 

Grant Knott of Minneapolis arrived 
Wednesday for a visit and is the guest 
of Al. J. Hole. 

Magnus Johnson returned Tuesday 
from a week's visit with friends ana 
relatives at Alexandria, 

W. H. Hawkins has opened a new 
tailor and shoe shining parlor In the 
building recently vacated by Dr. 

Mrs. George French of Bemidji. who 
has been spending a week here visit- 
ing Mrs. Jess McDonald, returned 
home Monday. 

Mayor Andy Johnson is enjoying a 
visit from his father, Andrew John- 

South Superior called here Sunday. 

Miss Selma LinweJl left Saturday for 
Alborn to visit her brother. 

Joseph Youngberg of Hinckley came 
here Saturday evening and moved his 

and Sunday. 

Miss Emma Munn, who spent some 
time with her s1|ter, Mrs. Alfred Hoe! 
left Tuesday for her home at Crook- 

Mrs. Oharles B 
the position of 
the Iron Bapife _ 

ry'Vhe Te*y;gSlt!on"of'7am^s*F Frwln^Twrs. Mary McEachine moved Into her 
w'^ohasaSedthe citrile^trwln^s*^ dwelling on Ninety-seventh ave- 

rickley has flr<«An»*.^ household furniture to Hinckley Mon- 
Divislon L?n^m«»r^^ ' day, Mrs. Youngberg accompanying 

TelephoniT«p.n- i *»'^' ^^'^^ ''**'^ ^"' "'* *" **»" '"' 


nue Tuesday. 
Sa^'^a^'f?o>»/'^r? '/^'".^1 ^0-^^\^^illlSrrT^ilZfnVs?lA'^'.^^^^^^ 

Mr. and iTrs Brieklev: fel«phoT.e 1 *Mr8. John Berger entertained the 
manager for the Iron Range Trie- L^rkin club at her home Thursday 
phone department was In town F'rl- afternoon. 
*?!•• , ,,j «. ^ ;. . Misses Huth Partello, Florence 01- 

Mr. and MKb. Tenant, daughter «nd ! son. Ida Opdahl, Vivian Crager and the 
son of Lake Ci tit, Minn, are raakirgi two Berry girls accompanied the Gary 
an »".toniobile tmjr and came to ; baseball team to .Sawyer .Sunday. 
Biwabik this n^eelr; They had as their , where the Gary and Indian teams were 
guest Mrs. Minnte B. Myers who t« • to play, but on account of the in- 
vi.sltlng her soq. T. B. Myers 8md : clemency of the weather they did not 
other relatlv**. ' ; pjay 

Mr. and 1*^. -'js C. McGivern r»»- Mr and Mrs. Otto Schultz of West 
turned Mondft-v evening from a tilp I Duluth were gtiests of L. S. McKay 
to Staples. BralT»*Vd and Crosby. At ^ Sunday 

this season by the Bay Lake Fruit 
Growers' agsociation amounted to 
$15,000. The crop was 50 per cent less 
than that of last year, but the prices 
were 25 per cent higher. The ship- 
ping of raspberries has been about fin- 

Miss Katharine A. Cornellson and 
Miss Agnes F. Cornellson of Peoria, 
111., were Brslnerd visitors Tuesday 

Miss Frieda Boppel Is visiting Mrs. 
A. C. Bartens. 

Mrs. Hattit Hayek and Mrs. Ed. 
Caine of Bra' nerd were Deerwood vis- 
itors Wednesday. 

Mrs. W^alter Romlnger and two chil- 
dren and Darl Graham have returned 
to Hope, Ind.. after a short visit with 
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Graham. 

Work on the water and sewer sys- 
tem is in progress. Lines of pipe are 
scattered abc ut the village ready to 
be laid. The septic tank has been lo- 
cated near Serpent lake. 

W. E. Mal'*y has completed a fine 
addition to his home. 

Mr.* and Mrs. B. Magoffin, Jr., are 
visiting in Brainerd. 

The next meeting of the Luther ! and Ely: 
league will he held at the home of Mrs. Berg 
Mrs. Helena Anderson on Aug. 27. A 
good progran is being prepared in- 
cluding a debate on "Resolved That 
Water Has Caused More Destruction 
Than Fire." 

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Whipple, Mr. and 
Mrs. H. F. Hudson, Misses France* 
Plotnlcky, Elizabeth Hudson, Lulu Mc- 
Klnnon, Messrs. Jack Branscombe, 
James Gustafson and Philip Phorspad 
of the West end were camping at 
Spirit Lake for two weeks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Horn and son of Supe- 
rior spent Sunday here the guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Folkerta. 

Thomas Wahl and A. G. Meae<.'r of 
Duluth were here Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Johnson speitt 
the last of the week In New Duluth 
tbe guests of relatives. 

urn City 

Hill City Minn., Aug. 16.— (Special to 

The Herald.) -George Urquhart and .,.^..„ 

Hugh Warrer. are building a shop on i Cloquet. Friday. 
Henrietta avenue which they will use' 
as a blacksmith and machine shop 

Ed Wells, accompanied by his broth- 
er, W^arren. ^^ent to Aitkin with rafts 


Cloquet. Minn., Aug. 15.— (Special to 
TKfe Herald.)— Miss Nellie Erwin left 
Saturday for a visit to Sunset Lake 

_ _ of Forest Lake la th« 
guest of Mrs. Fritz Wllhelml. 

The Sunday school pupiljj ol the 
Methodist church held t»t-ir annual 
picnic at ThompsQp T'uesday. 

Mrs. ^fl QLMTin. Mrs. John McKenna, 
Mrs. A. McClay and Tom Mogan ex- 
Iject to take in th^ ball game at Proc- 
tor, Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Bowman left Fri- 
day for a vi-slt with friends at Hibbing. 

Mrs. L. L. Coy and Mrs. Georga 
Nichols entertained at bridge at Hotel 

the latter iowjL y^yr met many foraierl Miss Ida Nelson waa a guest of Misslers 

Miss Courtney of Brainerd Is tha 
guest of Miss Helen McValr. 

Announcement was deceived here of 

=>«^ rot,,,-,.^.* _^*i. V- T'-" the wedding of Miss <3enevleve B. 

V 1 *^ supplies on last. Tripp, daughter of Mr and Mrs W B 

"^'w J. Vlftne has -— ! Tripp of Port Arthur. Ont., and Leate^ 

that section of the 




Virtue has started work on! Hunter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred P. 

. •• 



i'*J ■.r-i..-Sr^\ i.^-^ 


at Port Arthur, where the g^room has 
been located for some time and they 
expeot to make a visit to Mr. and Mrs. 
Hunter here within a few weeks. 

Misses Elthel Doddridge and Evelyn 
paley and Herbert Doddridge left 
Wednesday for a visit at Brimson. 

Miss Kachel McMillan visited at 
Froctor a few days this week. 

Fritz Yilhelmi and W. K. McNalr left 
Sunday for a visit to Chicago bay. 

Miss Edith Canfield and Helen 
Phelion were hostess to a number of 
their friends at a dancingr party in the 
park parilion Wednesday evening. 

John and family left Thursday 
on an automobile trip to Eau Claire, 
Chippewa Falls and other points In 

The camp Are girls, under the super- 
vision of Mrs. I'eter Olson, are enjoy- 
ing an outing at Chub lake. 

Miss eJladys Jones, who has been 
the guest of her cousin. Mrs. Peter 
Olesen, has erturned to her home in 
St. Paul. 

Mrs. H H. Stevens ai\d family left 
Tuesday for Lake MInnetonka. where 
they will spend about three weeks 

Mrs. E. S. Davis visited at Proctor 
\\ ednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. Marvesen visited 
friends at Scanlon Wednesday 
xM^f"- ?■ }u McNair left Friday for a 
Brifnerd. *^" ""' Courtney home in 

^r^^'^^i^ Mallie Olson and Agnes Holm 
entertained at a marshnmllow roast In 
Plm^hurst park Wednesday evening. 

i..*k"" . ^1 ™"'^" ^"«* infant of Du- 
w ar^ved Wednesday for a visit 
Mrs. Barclay of Des Moines. la., is 

the guest of her daught%r, Mrs. Thomas 



^^^'^\ ^'^.A"8^-.16.-(Speclal to 

e has 

The Herald.)— J udge^K.'swe 

• ,,_„ I - - ,,, — -o- .^. isjTienson re- 
turned from Washburn whtre he hn^ 

bfs^^m^oti'^r" ""' ^^« seriou's^lTln^'ss'^rf 

aet^.r s'^'l? **"• ^°y»^ Helmer-8 son, 
v^rl *,/^'*'"'!,- ^"'^ daughter, aged 3 
^our,- Th"* f^'^T ^" "'"^-^^ ^'' twelve 
t»?« i.. .K '°*'*^* doctors decided that 
Pal-alytu **^ caused by infantile 

v^^*"""- ^^ Carlson returned to her 

x.'Z't /l"*^ *'^"- ^"''» •^^ t=^au Claire, wluj 
TV ere the guests of Mrs. Carpenter re- 
turned to their home Wednesday 

• riV;'" » ^^h'te returned from a business 

»^ to North Dakota Saturdav. 

f ri^'"f- ^l'"^^ Mellwig returned from a 
trip to the Twin Cities. 

*^f*\^*■ y*'*^'".t" ^"J daughter, Winona. 
^^J "i"i'; ^»""- are visiting at the 
home of Mrs. Arthur Schmidt 
».-.^"; ^^^^.. <^'Oul''tte is entertaining 
neapolls*'' ^"eabor Olson of Min- 

^»^r.1„"*'7^r>'^*''"P'*'"» and family are 
camping at Round lake. j- « c 

\\ilfred (Wegard of Superior Is 

• ponding a few days with his parents. 

Mar. -Ila Williams returned from 
ext.-nded visit in North ~ 

Mrs. Fred Clark fel 
Thursday morning, breaking her arm 
«"J "Uuring one of her ankles 

Sheriff Johnson of Shell lake wa.^ a 
bus ness visitor Monday, returning to 
^heu lake with a man named Stevens 
•wanted for forgery 

Sheriff Madden" left for Mendo'^a 
Monday evening with an Insane squaw 
*lrs. Jim Rutler of Round lake reserve' 

Mrs Madden and daughtt-r. Helen' 
■Visaed at Rice Lake tirst of the week' 

irank Thomas of Reserve returned 
from Leavenworth Tuesday 

Mrs. W H. Swanson of Duluth is a 
KUfst at the home of Mr. and Mrs. B 

Dr. Albert Anderson of Grantsbur;? 
was looking this place over with a 
view of locating here. ' 

Percy Smith, Oscar Waller and 
Henry Hammer of Cloquet. and Dave 
Sand.strom of Superior, arrlvf-d Mon- 
day evening for an outing at Grind- 
Stone lake. 

him for a short visit with Mr. and Mrs. 

.^/'^•- ^- ^- Roberson is enjoving a 
visit from her sister. Miss Emma 
Ayadt of St. Paul. 

Dr. Burns, district superintendent 
1.'^-.^. l^"l"th district, preached to a 
w'eil-filled house in the local M. E. 
Church Tuesday evening, afterwards 
holding the fourth quarterly confer- 
ence. All church activities were shown 
to be in excellent condition. A for- 
ninll call was extended for the return 
or the local minister, Uev. Mr, Blan- 
chette. for next year. 

^ Biijatis , 

Julius Anseth of International Falls 
was in town Monday. 

Mrs. G. A. Byman of Eagle Bend. 
Minn.. Is visiting her brother-in-law, 
V . F. Byman. 

John Meland is spending a few days 
with his friends and relatives In 
I Minneapolis. 

P. Tevin of Crookston and J. Tev'n 
of Phina, Wis., are visiting Dr. Tevln 
and family. 

Mrs. V. F. Byman and Mrs. G. A. 
Byman. made a trip to International 
Falls, Monday. 

Miss Kara Anseth is spending a 
few days at International Fulls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Erwln Ooudy an- 
nounce the birth of a son. Aug. Ist. 

A. H. Booth of Perth, N. D, is 
visiting his brothers and sisters this 

Miss Agda Tungreen, left Thursday 
for North Dakota to visit relatives. 

John Haluptzok has men building 
a concrete foundation for his new 

Gust Gustalfson is building a 
foundation under A. M. Jensen's store. 

W. R. Everts, of Bemidjl was In 
town Saturday on his way out In tlio 
country to look over some of the 
judicial ditch work. 

The M. E. Ladies Aid. gave a supper 
in the Kllen building, August 13. 

The Union picnic, was held on thp 
picnic grounds Aug. 12. After din- 
ner a number of races followed: .Sack 
races; running race, for girls: ard 
other good races. 

A. M. Soper and girls spent Wed- 
nesday In Big Falls. 

♦- . 

Thief River Falls 

Thief River Falls. Minn.. Aug. 15.— 
(Special to The Herald.)— Supt. Peter- 
son of the Crookston Light & Power 
company visited this city last Tues- 
day, representing the company in the 
negotiations between It and the board 
of county commissioners for the pur- 
chase of a gravel pit situated in the 
town of Rocksbury. 

Jeffery Cote, a brother of Phil Cote 
of this city, and Archie Little, both 
of Somerset, Wis., are here with a 
view towards permanently locatinvr. 

I. Helseth of this city was awarded 


. _ _ J i 


Grand Forks Man Back 

From Winnipeg Tells of 

War's Effects. 

H. E. Runnels. The National Pole 
company here was the «blpper. Peelcl 
this season, hemlock bark to th» 
amount of 7G0 cords is tteing loaded for 
Oconto. Wis., bv the Von Zellen Lumber 
conipany of SkaneA Six million feet 
of hemlock logs belonging to the He- 
bard interests are beingr peeled at Pe- 

Declares European Conflict 

Has Caused No Little 


not Z^"" ^" 5u® contract of completely remodeling 
Dakota. the public school building at Kennedy 

I^.down stairs The job amounts to $14 000 "^^""^^y- 
After a short Illness of less than 
two months. James Gustaf Dokken 
age 20 years, passed away last Mon- 
day at the home of his sister. Mrs. C. 
Storholm, In this city. 

The local Elks are planning a picnic 
which will be held Aug.. 30. The place 
of the outing will b" decided upon at 
a lodge meeting which will be held 
Aug. 21. 



Sandstone. Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— Miss Emma Constan- 
tine of Duluth visited her parents here 
last week and left Saturday for a visit 
in cnicago. 

..¥/•''• \: "'•^ Kennedy, who has been 
visiting her daughter, Mrs. L R. Enger 
returned Monday to her home In Lu- 

Mr and Mrs. G. Berg of Staples are 
visiting at the Flood home this week 

Mrs Oscar Johnson and daughter 
arrived from Minneapolis last Satur- 
day for a visit at the Axel Lindberg 
home. ** 

TJiJ^r"" r^f»"^ *?■"." ^' J- Mueller were 
Pine City visitors over Sunday and 
at l?rook Park on Tuesday. 

Macy Harris of Deer River spent 
Sundny with his parents here. 

Miss Adelaide Smith. Miss Esther 

rJ^'rlt ^,"** ^^'■''- ^- "• Ingram were 
Duluth visitors the first of the week 

The Masses Ida Knudtsen and Fran- 
ces Pegg of I'ine City visited friends 
and relatives here over Sunday 

Miss June Hendrlckson of Minneapo- 
lis is vlslUnj her parents here this 

Lester Scott has accepted a position 
With the internal revenue office at 
Washington. D. C. where he arrived 
last Monday. 

Mrs. A. W. Holllday and children re- 
turned Monday from Royalton, where 
they have been visiting relatives Mr 
Holllday, who has been In Canada for 
some time, accompanied them home 

Miss Nellie Boyer of Hamline arrived 
Wednesday for a visit at the home of 
her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs 
George Boyer. 

Donald Percy of California visited 
relatives here this week. 

Miss Esther Gjertson returned 
AVednesday from a week's visit at the 
Ryan home, near Flnlayson. 

The Misses Florence Goggen and 
Grace Annez returned to Stillwater 
Tuesday after a week's visit with the 
Misses McKenzle. 

Miss V'erlie Erlckson returned Tuei^- 
day from an extended visit with friends 
in Duluth. 

The Presbyterian ladies will hold a 
home-bakery sale in the church base- 
ment on Saturday. Aug. 22. 

The buiial of Milton Carroll the 3- 
year-old son of Thomas Carroll, who 
died from the effects of a stroke of 
lightning at Finlayson. was held here 
Wedne.<»day. He died on Monday, just 
twenty-four hours after the severe 
electrical storm last Sunday. 
—0 L 


Hinckley. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special 

to The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. Earl 

^^ray and children of St. Paul visited 

this week with Mrs. Grays mother 

Mrs. J. J. Mullen. 

C. J. Robertson returned from St 
Paul this week driving a new auto- 

Prof. R. W. La Du has returned 
from a two months' visit with his par- 
ents at Lansing. Mich., and is packing 
his household goods preparatory to 
moving to Minneapolis. | 

Rev. F. J. Smith and jf^'- Viave re- 
turned to Gilb.M;jj of-ter a^ten days' 
visit with . rei*r!ve.i and friends. 

Miss 4* Tina Nelson of Mora stopped 
Pff ^<r a visit with friends while en 
route from Duluth to her home. She 
was accompanied by Miss Quayle of 

Mis.-* Harriet Ryan of Flnlayson was 
a Wednesday Hinckley visitor. 

Mrs. John Harth was the guest of 
n«r daughter at Sandstone Tuesday. 

Charles Rheinholdson of Sandstone 
transacted business In Hinckley 
\\ ednesday. 

The M. E. Sunday school had a pic- 
nic at Sunnyside Thursday. About 100 
were present. 

x.,^^-^ Merriit of Duluth visited with 
his brother. A. F. Merrttt. between 
trains Thursday. 

S. H. Eustace of Auburn. Neb., is 
here this week inspecting his farm In- 
terests north of town. 

Morris Folsom of Little Falls vis- 
ited with his mother and brother here 
Tuesday and Wednesday. 

Rev. Mr. Jackson of Illinois former- 
ly pastor of the local Presbyterian 
*^^"«'^.»'''i'* '* spending his vacation 
at v> hite Bear lake, spent the week- 
end visiting his former parishioners 
Mr. and Mr«. S. D. Fiiehr returned with 

Virginia. Minn.. Aug. 15— (Special 
to The Herald.)— The 5-months-old 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kuslenski. 
died here Wednesday afternoon, fol- 
lowing a short illness. Funeral ser- 
vices were conducted Friday morning? 
from the Polish Catholic church. Rev! 
Father Senger officiatinir. Interment 
was at Calvary cemetery. 

Mrs. A. L. Hearn and children, re- 
turned here from Minneapolis, where 
they have been visiting relatives for 
several weeks. 

Architect Nystrom of Duluth, was 
a Virginia visitor Thursday evening 
»,. "v. Mullenhauer and daughter' 
Miss Dolores, of Jefferson City Mo 
arrived In the city Wednesday 'even- 
ing for a visit with Mr. and Mrs 
Ernest Slgel, 409 Spruce street 

A ^l":. y-. ^- '*^^*'" *"<* Mrs. Hugo 
Anhalt. left home for a trip down the 
Great Lakes to Tonawanda. New York 
They will visit also at Cleveland. Buf- 
falo and Niagara Falls. 

Mr and Mrs. D. E. Cuppemull and 
daughter. Miss Jane, returned home 
from an automobile trip to southern 
Minnesota and from a visit at Winona 
and with relatives at Mankato 

Police Officer Dolan, who Ijas been 
at Iron River, to attend the home- 
coming celebraflon and for a visit 
with old friends has returned 

Mr and Mrs. E. P. Gould of Be- 
midjl, who are on their wedding trio 
and C. T. Gould of Bemldli. are the 
guests of Arthur N. Gould of the 
New Fay hotel. Gould is connected 
with the BemldJI postofffce. ''"""*^"^'^ 
■ I. 

ImprovtnK Brainerd Chnrch 
Bralnerd. Minn.. Aug. 15. — (Rpe'clal to 
The Herald )— The Improvements of the 
First Methodi.<5t church have been 
started. The church will be placed 
upon a new wall and turned around to 
permit the building of an addition 
Only a portion of the work will be done 
this fall. When completed the church 
will be thoroughly adapted to fhe mod- 
ern work of the church and will be a 
complete Bible school church 

Grand Forks. N. D.. Auar. 15 (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Western Canada 
Is feeling the effect of the European 
war very much more than the United 
States, according to George A Bangs 
who has returned from a business visit 
to Winnipeg. 

"Practically all building operations 
have been stopped." said Mr. Bangs. 
"The big new parliament building in 
Man'toba has been abandoned for^the 
time being and many other big con- 
Theri'^" l""*' h*^« been laid*" over, 
ihe ^.?" ''®*'" f general tightening of 
ind ^tl?" "^^T.'^^t a" a»»nff the line 
ana. with a disappointing crop, the 
business situation is far from saUsfac- 



Many Attend, Listen to 

Speaking and Contest 

in Different Events. 

Moose Lake, Minn., Aug. 15.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The big farm- 
ers' picnic that had been advertised 
for the past two weeks or more was 

I^n^iH/^'^^*""*^*^- ^ groodly number of 
farmers were in attendance, and the 
day was very enjoyably spent. There 
Efk^Ri^'*^^ speak-ers. C. eT Brown of 
Elk Rver spoke on "Potatoes and Co- 
??^^Ki'""' , "^.^"^ I^alry Inspector 
Lindberg of North Branch delivered 
an address on "Co-operation In the 
D.^'i^fH^'"^ ^' cream." Mr. Hostetter of 
FaJm Lffe/^^ *"" "^^^ ^°^'^^ ^****^ «' 
Over J50 in priye.^ were awarded to 
he contestants in the many events 
JlV- ^*""^ pulled off. The swimming 
race was won by Fred VBergquist 
,^h!le Dr. Walters took second prize, 
ihe ladies race, participated in by the 
farmers' daughters, was won by Miss 
Esther -John-son, while Miss Alice Fos- 
sum captured the second prize 

The day ended with a grand ball at 
the pavilion and the many persons who 
attended danced the whole night 
through. Every one voted a day well 
spent and of much educational values. 
Hereafter these picnics will be an an- 
nual event. 

Mcintos h new s notes. 

Editor Roese Sells Newspaper la 
Local Business Men. 

Mcintosh. Minn., Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald. )_A. E. Roese. who, 
since last October has owned and 
edited the Mcintosh Times, has dis- 
posed of the paper to a syndicate oi! 
local business men. A. J. Heath, who 
has been associated with the paper asi 
an employe, will be its editor and pub- 

Mr Roese has not decided as to whaC 
his plans are for the future, but for thu 
present will assist his son. HL E. Roeae 
In the grarag^e business. 

Threshing began in this locality 
Thursday and the yield of wheat and 
oats 19 way above the average. The 
first grain was marketed today 

Should the frost continue to hold off 
a couple of weeks longer, there is 
no question but this section will have 
the biggest and best crop of corn <n its 



and that in so doing wa« taken with 
cramps and drowned. 


CloquetKc-M In War Zone. 

Cloquet. Minn.. Aug. 15.^(Speclal to 
The Herald.)— Miss Lena Archibald, 
principal of the Jefferson school of this 
city, is in Europe and may be in the 
war zone. It is feared that she may 
be either In Germany or France. 

Miss Jean Wunderlich, who was for- 
merly stenographer for the Northwest 
Paper company, is also reported to be 
in Germany with her mother. 
• • 

a* ^•*'*«"»»<»«' Lecturing Aflraln. 
A k ^"^ul- Minn., Aug. 15. — Governor 
A. O. Eberhart. after two days at the 
capltol, returned yesterday to the 
Michigan Chautauqua circuit on which 
he has dates for two weeks. Whether 
he will then go to Maine to take part 
In the Republican campaign has not 
been decided. 

Killed By Flying Slab. 

Detroit. Minn.. Aug. 15.— Ensign 
Alexander, a resident of Toad Lake 
township, Becker county, was killed 
while operating a portable sawmill. 
Neighbors found him dead beside the 
mill. His neck had been broken by a 
slab thrown from the saw. 

* m 

Boy of 17, Suicide. 

Langdon, N. D., Aug. 15. — Despond- 
ent because of illness. Edwin Ingdahl. 
aged 17, killed himself, sending a rifle 
bullet Into his chest. His dead body 
was found in a ravine near his home 
at Vang, in this county. Several times 
recently he had undergone operations, 
and was facing another shortly. 

6«ld Crown ^gmgi^ Plates 
BridgeWork wf"'"' €^ 

$^.00 HHL "P^ 


Painless Dentistry 

Mill be sa isfied. Our sole endeavor is to give such good service 
at really fair prices, to do honest, reliable work, in such a satis- 
tactory w.iy that our patrons will recommend us to their friends 
1 his IS the foundation upon which we are building and a visit to 
us will absolutely prove it. a • u a vian. lo 



♦«^^!ff"if' ^J'l^'^^"^- 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— The Valley Lumber 

f*?r?P^?,^ 'f establishing a plant on 
Little Black river and the South Shore 

railroad, in Gogebic county. Besse- - 

mer is to the west and Thomaston to the event 
trie east — .. . 

Cumberland Farm Festival. 

Cumberland. Wis.. Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Arrangements have 
been perfected to hold a big farmers' 
fall festival here the last week in 
September and the citizens of this 
pUce have subscribed $1,500 to finance 
The following committee 

A small sawmill erected at | "^^^ appointed to make all the neces- 

ine Site is turning out lumber for use ^^^y arrangements and to manage the 

iM^'"!'^^*?,'} "'^ ^*^e Permanent plant festival: Mayor Frank Algeo A. H 

and the dwellings and other buildings Miller, Bert Hines. W. A. Chri'stensen' 

that will comprise the town. The com- ' » tcnacn. 

New IMetliod Dentist 


Hours 8:3(1 to 7. Lady attendants. (Over Bon Ton Bakery) 


in four or five acres of small fruits. 

Ashland- The third annual Guernsey 
cattle show will be held at Moquah on 
Aug. 15 by the Moquah Co-operative 
society. The exhibition is yearly pro- 

Minnesota Briefs | 

pany is controlled by the Crego Inter- 

w.*^^,! P"^"™*"®"' for *^ars in Southern 
Michigan. ^ 



Th^^^if "**'ii^- ^i^ ^^^ 16.— (Special to 
ihe Herald.)— Promising his sweet- 
heart an aui;^o, John H. Johnson, a 
hired man near here, stole a machine 
belonging to Andrew Jackson He 
f/i? ^f ^l *° Hannaford. Griggs county, 
where he placed it In a garage, then 
he returned here to work. He was ar- 
rested and confessed. The owner 
found the machine but did not locate 
the top. which Johiison had taken off 
and concealed in a tree claim near 
Devils Lake. Johnson was sent to 
Cando to jail. 



, East Grand Porks, N. D.. Aug 15 

(Special to The Herald.)— Mrs. Janies 
Lee, aged "^ '— -' •-- 

Vote Down Road Scheme. 

Cumberland. Wis.. Aug. 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — At a special election 
Thursday, the town of Cumberland 
voted down the proposition to appro- 
priate money to build roads under 
state aid. Farmers and taxpayers are 
very much dissatisfied with the ex- 
travagant and incompetent manner in 
which state roads are being construct- 
ed and claim the roads are no better 
than those constructed under the old 
system and cost a great deal more. 
• ... 

Badger Ued Men Kleet. 

Wausau. Wis., Aug. 15. — The Im- 
proved Order of Red Men concluded 
the three-day session here Thursday. 
The following officers were elected; 

Great sachem, Clarence Carroll, Su- 
perior; great senior sagamore, Oscar 
Alger. Superior: junior sagampre, Mil- 
ton Mathlan. New Holstein-, prophet, S. 
L. Burdick, La Crosse; keeper of rec- 
ords, John Meili. Alma; keeper of 
wampum, S. L. Langdon, La Crosse; 
great representative. A. S. Andrews. 
Superior: trustees, George Wright Su- 
perior; Nels Ostrum, Washburn. 

Green Bay — The new concrete high- 
way, sixteen feet wide and two miles 

mFv "°^" as the Cedar Creek road 
will be formally opened to traffic ori 
i' riday. A program under the ausplceis 
of the Green Baj Commercial club will 
open at 2 o'clock in the afternoon. 

\Vatertown — At the diamond wed- 
ding celebration here of Mr. and Mrs 
Frederick Zipfel, four generations wer.^ 
in attendance. The children, grand- 
children and grandchildren made 
up a purse of gold for the aged couple 

Dakota Briefs 

t^}a'^ 7^°^^ '" charge of the 
Todd county exhibit at the state fair 
are determined to make It the best in 
Its zone. A committee of four is In 
c^^'"^T' ^r, 'o'lo^'s: County Supt. of 
Schools Victor Knutson. Karl Kilpat- 

n'^ n.t^'"**'!i'*^l'^* ^«^ L«"« Prairie; A. 
D. Day and Edmund Northrup 

T ^.Ji*'"*Tw~^^^'"*'^» Rosenkranz and 
Lewis Albert have returned from an 
auto trip to the Dakotas and report 
the harvest there as nenrlv finished 
XV n^^t ^^»»'«'sh'"ff as well under way. 
i in:. ;.iJ'"'^!J'*'"^"=' ''■^'"^ '^ ^'S threbh- 
.» iu*" , f^ '^"^r.,'^^'^^ ^"« '■•f the first in 
"I I the field in Richmond county this sea- 


Girt Dropa Dead. 

Lee, aged 75, for thirty-seven veara a I n,J^^}}^^\ ^' ^- ^"^- 15.— (Special to 
resident of Polk county. Is dead It he? J**^ Herald.)— While working in a gar- 



Farmers of Crow Wing County Get- 
ting Products to Market. 

Brainerd, Minn., Aug. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The Farmers' Produce 
company has started shipping pota- 
toes. Excellent yields are recorded 
throughout Crow Wing county W E 
Smart of Long Lake averaged 200 
bushels to the acre. The rye crop in 
Crow Wing county is reported excel- 
lent. Threshing is in progress. The 
Bay Lake Fruit Growers' association 
reports the berries 60 per cent less 
than last year, but prices were 25 

ifr nnn"^ ^'fj'^'; u'^*'^'^ shipped about 
116,000 wo rth of ber ries this season. 


Farmer Near Middle River Puts Up 
Nice Structure. 

Middle River, Minn., Aug. 15. (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Erlck Peterson is 
building one of the finest bams in this 
section. The main part will have stalls 
for forty head of stock and there is a 
shed the full length on one side which 
can be made to accommodate twenty 
head more. The entire bam is to be 
cement floored and will have a well 
supplied with a gasoline engine under 
its roof. The eavea are high so that 
the hay room Is commodious. A horse 
hay fork Is used. The barn is well sup- 
plied with windows so that it is light 
and cheerful. ^ 

home near Mallory yesterday from 
heart failure after a brief illness and 
the funeral will be held tomorrow 
^Th^^^s^urviving sons are: David Lee. 
Key West. Minn.; William Lee, Kanora, 
bask.; Peter Lee. Johnstown N D ■ 
John Lee, Penpicton. B. C, and Thomas 
Lee. Mallory. 


Used exclusively and Cuticura 
Ointment occasionally will pro- 
mote and maintain a clear skin, 
free from pimples, blackheads, 
redness, roughness and other 
unsighdy eruptions. 

Samples Free by Mall 

CuUcur* Soap and Olntmetit sold Uiroughout th* 
world. Libera; Mniple of e»ch mailed free, with 32-p 


Green Bay, Wis., Concern Gets Sup- 
ply From Ontonagon County. 

Ontonagon, Mich.. Aug. 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Operating under con- 
tract, Porterfield & Ellis, jobbers of 
Green Bay, Wis., have established log- 
gtng camps near Porl, Ontonagon 
county, and have started the work of 
cutting a large quantity of timber for 
the D. W. Britton Cooperage company. 
The hardwood logs will be shipped to 
the Britton manufacturing plai 
Green Lay and the soft woods to __ 
mill intoretits. The cooperage com- 
pany recently purchased a tract esti- 
mated to contain fully fifteen million 
feet. In Baraga county the Hebard 
Lumber company of Pefiuaming is ex- 
tending its railio*.a six miles. The 
extension will open up a large tract of 
fine tlmbtr. 

removTni^ead heads; 

Carp River, Upper Michigan, Being 
Cleaned So Logs Can Pass. 

Marquette. Mich., Aug. 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — So choked had the 
stream become as logs had sunk at 
and close to the outlet that driving 
timber into Lake Michigan from Carp 
river, Mackinac county, ceased to be 
possible. The condition is now beina 
remedied. The Carp River Boom com- 
pany is engaged in removing the "dead- 
heads." with President Eugene Brown 
in personal charge of the work. It is 
estimated that directly at the mouth 
alone 100,000 feet of logs, principally 
hardwood, had sunk. Next winter 500 
feet of cribbing will be constructed at 
the river's outlet. This will put an 
end to the sinking of valuable timber 
it is expected. 


Are Being Purchased By the Canadian 
Pacific Railroad. 

L'Anse. Mich., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Railroad ties procured 
in Upper Michigan are being purchased 
by the C^anadian Pacific company. A 
consignment of 20.000 recently was 
takea to Windsor, Ont., by tbe steama* 



♦ «^K"'^*'^-,i*. ^V '**^- IK— (Special 
H V^^ Herald.)— Governor L. B..Hanna 
of North Dakota yesterday Issued an 
appeal to the people Of the state for 
aid for the work of the National Red 
Cross in European war relief. 

Governor Hanna asks that contribu- 
tions for the Red Cross be made to R. 
S. Adams of Lisbon, treasurer of the 
North Dakota Red Cross state board. 

iroiT river. mIch. 

Iron River. Mich., Aug. 16.~(Speclal 
to The Herald.)— Mr. and Mrs. D. H. 
Campbell left on Tuesday in their car 
for Idlewild for a vacation trio of 
two weeks. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Hawes have re- 
turned from a lake trip on one of the 
ore boats to Buftalo. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Windsor of North 
Dakota are visiting J. C. Windsor for 
a week. 

L F. Heldreth of Buffalo was in town 
Tuesday and Wednesday looking orer 
business at the Davidson* property 

Ma and Mrs. Frank Smith, accom- 
panied by Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Lane, 
motored to Escanaba on' Sunday. 

Ira Adgess of Crystal Falls was over 
from Crystal Falls several days this 
week. j 

John F. Letz of Kllwaukee was in 
town W^n#3day antf Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Tully left on 
^vednesday for a trip to Niagara Falls 
and through points l*-paTtada. 

Miss Frances Safnp^oti entertained 
a number of her friends on Thursday 
evening at the home of her sister 
Mrs. G. L. Woodworth. 

Mr and Mrs. Frank Birdsey and 
family are camping at Sunset Lake. 

Mr.s. Rufus Jones and baby spent a 
couple of days during the week at 
Crystal Falls. t^ 

MVs. W. D Hill of CiTrstal Falls Is 
visiting at the home of her mother, 
Mrs. Gulgren. 

• .— 

Cronby Boy Drowas. 

Crosby. Minn.. -Aug. 16.— Gilbert 
Johnson. 10-year-old spn of J. B. John- 
snn wa-s drowned in a pond Just west 
of here, formed by the Inland Steel 
company s dam. His nude body was 
found floating in the pond Friday by 
VI. J. Sullivan. The boy left home 

den at her home here. Miss Clara Beck 
16 years of age. dropped dead of heart 
failure. The girl had been ill for some 
time, but It was not supposed that 
there was anything serious about her 
condition. Her mother found her dead 
body In the garden. 

To DIscnMN State PablleftT. 

Grand Forks, N. D., Aug. 15. (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — State publicity 
will be the subject for discussion at 
the annual meeting of the North Da- 
kota Development league here next 
Monday and Tuesday. George B Irving 
of Chicago, an advertising expert, will 
deliver the principal address. 

- — ■ • 

Adams Bievator Barns. 

Adams. N. D., Aug. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The Farmers' Elevator 
company warehouse here was destroyed 
by flre of mysterious origin. The ele- 
vator had been locked the day pre- 
vious, after being practically emptied 
of grain, and nobody had been in the 
building for thirty hours previous to 
the blaze. 

Dickey. N. D.— Ralph Kluska, a 
small boy, was shot in the knee while 
watching A. Waddle clean a small riuo. 
Ihe weapon was accidentally dis- 
charged and the bullet struck some- 
thing on the ground which deflected it 
into the lad's lejr. 

Wyndmere, N. D.— While a large 
number of transients were camped 
in the jungles along the Soo road here 
one of their number, armed with a 
revolver and carrying a flashlight, 
went through the enWre number. He 
collected about f ' in cash and several 
watches and fled. 

Glenburn. N. D.— As a result of 
training his dog before the regular 
season opened Don Gillespie was ar- 
rested by Game Warden Kerr of 
Granville and pleaded guilty and was 

Grand Forks. N. D.— Miss Beatrice 
Johnstone, count;.' superintendent of 

Bagley— Owing to the heavy rains 
during the first part of the season la 
this locality the game birds are very 
scarce according to reports brought in 
from the country by farmers. The 
chicken crop which has heretofore been 
fairly good in this vicinity. will 
amount to nothing this year on ac- 
count of the young birds having beeo 
drowned at hatching time. 

Middle River — Harold Murphy. a 
nephe%v of Mrs. Carey, while playln* 
leap-frog on the street with a crowd 
of boys fell and broke his right arm 
below the elbow. 

I:Jackduck— This village has a noxr 
mayor who succeeds Eugene N Smith, 
who has resigned from the office to 
w^hich he was chosen at the spring 
election. At a meeting of the vlllag» 
council the vacancy was filled by the 
unanimous election of Charles Hayden- 
an old citizen. 

Crookston— Arrangements were com- 
pleted Wednesday night by the local 

CiVbv''V.^!i?t"'^'*t\l'-r^.^^'«'*"'^-'^^^y'^°"^ commer^i^r' orga uzatlon fL the^De 
^?W^| ^^l^^^^f^ --^d^— iTa^c^Stior ^- 

Railroad Employe Dies. 

East Grand Forks. Aug. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— Thomas Kelly, a pio- 
neer resident, for many years an em- 
ploye of the Great Northern railroad 
died at his home here. An operation 
which he underwent several weeks ago 
was blamed as he was unable to with- 
stand the shock. The funeral will be 
held this afternoon. 

1 Peninsula Briefs | 

Iron Mountain — Grant M. Hudson of 
Detroit, state superintendent of the 
Anti-baloon league, was here this 
week to meet the EHcklnson county 
champions of temperance at a meeting 
t.o be held at the Swedish Mission 
church. The object of the conference 
is to arrange for a local option cam- 
paign In this county next spring 
r, <",a'u met— Deputy Game Warden John 
>.. MacDonald has arrived home from a 
tour of inspection In the southern part 
of Houghton county and In Ontonagon 
county and reports that so far as he 
was able to observe the hunters and 
fishermen are observing the laws. 

Lake Linden — Joe Linder, the Duluth 
hockey player, who has been in the 
Copper district for the past few days 
believes the outlook for the coming 
season Is gloomy and until the Euro- 
pean situation clears there is little 
l.kellhood that steps toward the or- 
g:^nization of a league will be taken. 

Hancock — The board of public works 
has placed an order with Eld Cuff for 
the purchase of a new motor for No. 2 
pumping station. 

Newberry— L. D. Carrier of Detroit, 
who last year established a fur farm 
near Laketon, Luce county, reports 

iped to early in the day to scour the vicinity j faat his enterprise has passed the ex- 
ant at j }" quest of a stray cow. That was the' perlmental stage and Is an actual suc- 
;o saw- I last seen of him alive. It is suppo.^ed He already has a large number 

that, having become .heated from his 
hunt, he dived into the lake to cool off 

Bismarck. N. E.— The North Dakota 
experiment statlcn will make an ex- 
hibit at the International Dry Farm- 
ing congress to be held at Wichita, 
Kan., Oct. 7-17. 

Devils Lake, N D. — Marquis wheat. 
a comparatively new variety of grain 
in North Dakota, has scored a great 
victory this season, according to in- 
formation receive,! by Herman Schutte 
of the Illinois Land company. A sam- 
ple of grain threj;hed out from a $00- 
acre field farmed by the company east 
of here has been graded No. 1 hard 
by the Benson-Newhouse-Starbeck 
compan.v of Minneapolis, rated as 
worth 13 to 16 cents more than Sep- 
tember options. 

Fargo, N. D. — 5iunday evening at 8 
o'clock a special meeting will be con- 
ducted at the Iccal Salvation Army 
corps. Lieut, Madsen, who has been 
assisting here for the past three 
months, will fareviell and leave Far- 
go Wednesday morning for Water- 
town, S. D., whert he v.lll assist Capt. 
Gerrlnger, who his charge of Salva- 
tion Army operations in that city. 

Rugby, N. D. — While attending the 
annual Presbyterian picnic at Sprit. g 
Lake Aug. 12 Lllliar McLean, aged 12, 
Arvilla Orr, aged 11. and Trablna 
Gunderson came near drowning. They 
had played In a boat on shore, when 
it broke loose from Its moorings and 
was carried out by the wind Into the 
lake, and had leaked almost full when 
reached by John Lynch, and others, 
who rescued them. 

Jamestown, N. D. — Edward McMa- 
hon, arrested in June for selling liq- 
uo/, pleaded not gruilty at that time, 
but Monday in county court changed 
his plea to guilty and was fined $200 
and given ninety clays in Jail. 

Grand Forks. N. D. — Judge C. W. 
Buttz returned AVediiesday evening 
from Langdon, wlii^re he tried a case 
for Judge Kneeshaw which involved 

the foreclosure on a land contest 

Cooperstown, N. D. — The Coopers- 
town playground season will close 
Friday. Aug. 21, with a program com- 
prising both aften^oon and evening. 

Stillwater — The large passenger 
steamer and packet. Morning Star wa« 
here Wednesday night en route from 
Paul to Mississippi river points. A 
good list of through passengers were 
aboard. The usual number of Still- 
water people made the trip from St. 
Paul. ^ 

*u^'w'® Falls— Two prisoners held In 
the Morrison county jail awaiting the 
convention of the fall term's grand 
jury broke jail Thursday. The men 
fx-*,.^'^^'"' Olmstead held for robbing 
Walter Canfield in this city, and Rob- 
ert Bell, arrested for burglarizing a 
store at New Pierze. Both men ar* 

Grand Marals— Lightning struck th« 
home of Lver Johnson, In the town of 
Colvlll. A dog that was in the house 
was killed, but none of the family 
was hurt. 

International Falls— J. A. Sheeran of 
Duiuth. traveling passenger agent o« 
the Soo line, spent Wednesday night in 
town as the guest of his brother, 
Charles Sheeran. He was en route to 
Port Arthur. 

Willow River— The 2-year-old son of 
Mr. and Mrs. V. F. Pembleton found 
his way to a storage room and ate ud 
about 15 cents worth of paris green. 
Luckily Dr. Ehmke was In town and a 
hurry-up call brought him and h« 
saved the child. 

Pine River— One of the largest 
crowds ever gathered at Outing waa 
there last Saturday attending the an- 
nual old settlers' picnic. 

Long Prairie— The twenty-ninth an- 
nual Todd county fair will be held at 
the Long Prairie grounds Sept 17 l* 
and 19. There will be |1,600 for pre- 
miums. $350 for free attractions 

.Stillwater— Dr. T. C. Clark, recently 
selected a surgeon of the Soldiers'" 
home, will move with his family to 
Minnehaha Falls by Oct. 1. Dr. Clark 
has been practicing medicine In Still- 
water for thirty-three years. He wa« 
county physician for twenty years and 
was surgeon of the First Minnesota 
and of the Twelfth Minnesota for a 
number of years. 

Don't itch! 

use Resinol 

Just put on a !ittl« of that 
soothing, antiseptic Reainol Oint- 
ment and the itefcmjf and burning 
stop at once. Soon all trace of 
eczema, prickly heat, poiaon-ivy, 
poison -oak, or other tormenting 
skin trouble is goi^e. 

Erery inztivt aelis R»«iiM>] Ofatrimit 
■ad Reaiool Sm». PmmnbMl by ioctan ' 
forl9ye»rs. For f r«fl «iri«l of Mch. writ* 
to Dept. IS^ R«»lDol. Baltimore. Md. 

of animals of different species and they 
are multiplying. 

Marquette — The barge C of the 
Standard Oil company's fleet arrived 
Aug. 13 with a cargo of oil for the 
Marquette branch of the company i 

Hancock — Edwin Henwood was I 
elected chft'.rman of the board of public I 
vi-orks to succeed the late August i 
Mette. Fred Schubert has been acting 
at temporary chairman of the board 
since the death of Mr. Mette. 

Houghton — Sam Kerowac of the'^Cop- 
ptr range shops injured his head and 
hips Wednesday in a fall from the 
roof of a box car. 

Agiiinrt m Against / 

Substitutes ^•^ Imitations 

Hound Package 

}NiscoNsiN Briefs 

Kau Claire — Fire, fanned by a high 
wind, threatened for a time to sweep 
tile residence portion of the west side 
Thursday, destroyed the big warehouse 
of the C. P. Bergman Elevator com- 
pany and four other buildings nearby 
and damaging three others. The loss' 
Is estimated at $5,000. The firemen had 
a hard time to prevent the further 
spread of the flames. 

Sheboygan — Woodrow, the 15 months 
o;d son of A. H. Walker, crept Into his 
father's shoe repair shop, put bis 
lingers on a belt and two fingers were 
a:nputated close to the hand by the 
r^tpidly moving machine wheel. 

Grand Rapids — The cranberry crop 
on the experimental plots of the col- 
lege of agriculture at Cranmoor has 
b»jen affected to some extent by fire 
worm and blight, but in spite of this 
damage the crop will be a big one. 

Monico — Six hundred dollars from 
one acre of strawberries was realized 
b:r Tbonvas Letth of Monico. Nearly 
all of the berries were of good size, 
plump and well formed. He had no 
trouble disposing of his output and 
could have sold three times as many 
ait he j^roduced. a« &ow plaa« to put 



Made In the larRMt, best 

^^iPJE?*' f^^ sanitary Malted 
Milk plant In the world 

We do notmtike"milkproduct^^ 
Skim MUk, Condensed Milk, etc. 

B«» ^ Original-Genuine 

* Made from pure, luII-cream milk 
•nd the extract of select malted ^rain. 
reduced to powder form, soluble in 
water. Best food-drink for all ages. 
V—d all over the Globe 

-i — 




Wheat Closes Lower Fol- 
lowing a Sharp Break 
at Liverpool. 

Flaxseed Has Firmer Tone 

on Absence of Selling 


Duluth Board of Trade, Aug. IB. — A 
break at Liverpool of 3',4d per 100 
pounds and the Intimation from over 
there that the trade Is refusing to pay 
fency prices in view of the more 11b- 
«ral arrivals and ample supplies in 
hand for the present, led to weakness 
In the wheat market today. A sharp 
decrease in the premiums paid for cash 
wheat at Minneapolis was also a fac- 
tor. There was. however, a firmer 
feeling at the close and final prices 
ranged at about %c above their low 
of the session. 

September wheat opened Ic off and 
closed with a further loss of ^c at 
»i>^t,o bid. December opened ^-eC off 
at 11.01 U, and closed fractionally 
lower still at $1.00 Vi bid. 

Weakness in durum continued the 
feature of the market. This was at- 
tributable) to the fact that all but a 
email percentage of that grain is ex- 
ported, BO with that avenue shut oit, 
there is only a limited market for it 
At present. September durum opened 
Ic off at itS^^c, and closed with a drop 
of 3Vjc more at 90c. October opened 
',t:c off at SBc, and closed -li/ic down la 
the day at 'JI14C. 

There was a fair demand for oats, 
and they closed unchanged at 41c for 
en the track. Rye closed unchanged 
at 74^ 76c and barley unchanged at 
from 64(5 65c. 

At Winnipeg, October oats closed Vic 
up at 46c asked, and December at 
46c bid. 

The volume of business put through 
during the session was comparatively 
light with operators assuming a con- 
aervatlve attitude pending the resump- 
tion of export business. The day's 
news In that respect was regarded as 
encouraging, progress in clearing up 
the foreign exchange difflcultle." being 
reported as a result of the negotiations 
now being conducted at Washington 
btivveen exporters, bankers and offi- 
cials of the treasury department. The 
n':">r approtch of the new season'^ 
vheat move^ient over the Northwest 
was foreshadAwed In sales of some. 

New grain is to arrive today. It is 
to be noted that at the outset Duluth 
elevators are in splendid position to 
take care of liberal receipts of this 
8ea.«on's grain, there being at present 
only 1,246,000 bu of wheat in store in 
them. Supplies of all grains Including 
j,680,000 bu of flaxseed, aggregat 4,- 
180.000 bu. nn Increase of 376,000 bu In 
the week. 

FlaxMeed TamM Plrni. 

Liquidation in flaxseed that had been 
In evidence during the two preceding 
sessions, appeared to have spent itself 
today. There were light offerings of 
the seed at the opening, and with some 
buying by crushers, closing prices 
ehowed advances of Mt^lc. 

September flax opened unchanged at 
11.52 and closed Ic up at $1.53 bid. 
October opened unchanged at $1.55, 
and closed Ic up at $1.56 bid. Novem- 
ber opened unchanged at $1.56, and 
closed Vic up at $1.56Vi bid. Decem- 
ber opened unchanged at $1.55%, and 
closed at that figure bid. 

At Winnipeg. October flax closed 
IVic up at $1.36 ',4 bid. November 
clo.-sed at $1.37 Vi bid, and December 
at $1.36 'A bid. 

I>utfi and Call*. 

Put.s on Mlnneapoli.'i September 
wheat closed at 94 Vic Calls on Min- 
neapolis September wheat closed at 

CaKh Sali-M Saturday. 

No. 2 northern. 1 car »1.(M'.2 

No. 1 northern wheat. 0«0 bu l.(M)',4 

Mont. Hheul. 1 car 93 

Mont wlieat, 2.000 bu. No. 2 hard winter, to 


Mrtnl. wheat, 1,000 bu. No. 2 hard winter, to 


Mont, wheat, 1,000 bu. No. 2 hard winter, to 


No. 1 dunlin. 1 car 

No. 1 dunim, 1,000 bu, to arrive 

No. 3 mlxfd durum, 1 car 

Barley, i art rar 

Parley, 1 car 

BarU-y. 1 car 

Baiicy, 1 rar 

HarWy. I oar. to arrlTe 

Bnrtcy. 1.200 bxi. to arrive 

Barley. 9.000 hu. to arrive 65 

No. I rye. 1 car 76 

Ko 2 rye, 4.100 bu, to arrive 76 

No. 1 fliix, 1 car 1.54H 







Duluth car Inspection: Wheat — No. 
1 hard. 2; No. 1 northern, 7; No. 2 
northern. 2; No. 3, 3; No. 4, 1; durum, 
1; winter, 2; mixed. 6; total wheat, 24; 
last year. 35; flax, 3, last year, 19; 
oats, 6. last year, 9; rye. 4, last year, 
6; barley. 11. last year. 16; total of all 
grains. 48, last year, 84; on track, 25. 

* * * 

Cars of wheat received: Tear 

Friday. ago. 

Duluth 24 36 

Minneapolis 184 140 

Winnipeg 62 77 

Chicago 476 450 

Kansas City, bu 494.000 156,000 

St. Louis, bu 131,000 167,000 

* * « 

■ Cars of linseed received: Year 

V Friday. ago. 

Dniuth 3 19 

Minneapolis 6 2 

Winnipeg 1 17 

* « « 

Duluth grain stocks, giving changes 
in six days: 

Wheat- — Western and winter, 107,000 
bu.. Increase, 62.000 bu.; spring, 863,000 

A Good Firm to Ship 
Your Grain To. 


Bpeclal attention given to cash 
grains. We give all shipment* our 
personal attention. 



August 15, j.91i. 


September — Open. 

Duluth 1.00a 

Minneapolis 9»% 

Chicago 89H-89 

Winnipeg, Oct.. .1,00-9914 

Duluth 1.01% a 

Mlnneapolla ....1.00-99 

Chicago 96Vi-96 

Winnipeg 99 







.06 ^i 
.68 %b 


Aug. 14. 



.90 T4 



IT'r ago. 

.89 V^ 
.87 2i-^ 


.90% -91 


Open. High. Low. Close. Aug. 14. 

Sept 93^a .92 .90 .90 .94%a 

Oct 95a .92 .91>4a .91%a .96M,a 

T'r ago. 



. Open. High. Low. Close. Aug. 14. 

Sept 1.62b 1.541^ 1.62 1.53b 1.52 

Oct 1.56a 1.67b 1.54V4 1.56b 1.55a 

Nov 1.66 1.57% 1.55Vi 1.66% 1.56a 

Dec 1.66%a 1.66V4b 1.66 1.66%a 1.66%a 

Y'r a 




Dtiluth close: Wheat — On track: No. 1 hard, |1.08%; No. 1 northern, 
$1.07%; No. 2 northern, $1.05%; No. 1 northern to arrive, $1.01%; (new) on 
track, $1.01%; Montana No. 2 hard to arrive. 89 %c; Montana No. 2 on track, 
92%c; September, 99%c bid; December, $1.00-1.00% bid. Durum — On track: 
No. 1, 89c; No. 2, 87c. To arrive: No. 1, 89c; No. 2, 87c; September. 90c; Octo- 
ber, 91 ^c asked; December, 93c. Linseed — On track, $1.52; to arrive, $1.52; 
September. $1.53 bid; October, $1.66 bid; November, $1.56% bid; December, 
$1.55% bid. Oats — On track, 41c; to arrive, 28(g)29c. Rye — On track. 74-76c; 
to arrive. 76c. Barley — On track, 64-65c. 

Elevator receipts of domestic grain — Wheat, 39,826 bu, last year 60,686 bu; 
oats. 1,977 bu, last year 9,791 bu; barley. 21,106 bu, last year 12,434 bu; rye, 
7,212 bu. last year 11,509 bu; flax, 786 bu, last year 12,732 bu. 

Shipments of domestic grain — Wheat, 5,000 bu, last year 339,178 bu; oats, 
600 bu, last year 4,141 bu. 

Elevator receipts of bonded grain — Wheat, 70 bu, last year none; barley, 
896 bu, last year none; flax, 864 bu. last year none. 

Shipments of bonded grain — None. 

bu., Increase, 211,000 bu.; durum. 232,- 
000 bu., increase, 62,000 bu.; bonded, 
44,000 bu., decrease, 20,000 bu.; total 
wheat. 1,246,000 bu., net increase, 306,- 
000 bu. 

Coarse grains — Oats, 32,000 bu.. In- 
crease, 5.000 bu.; rye, 28.000 bu., in- 
crease, 8,000 bu.; barley, 194,000 bu., 
Increase, 48.000 bu.; flax, domestic, 
1,630,000 bu., bonded, 1,050,000 bu.; 
total flax, 2,680,000 bu.. Increase, net, 
10,000 bu. 

Total all grains, 4,180,000 bu.; net 
Increase, 376,000 bu. 

* • * 

Clearances reported: Wheat, 178,- 
000 bu.; flour, 10,000 bbls., together 
they equal 223,000 bu.; corn, 35.000 bu.; 
oats, 11,000 bu. 

♦ • ♦ 

Primary markets report the follow- 
ing receipts and shipments today: 

Wheat — Receipts. 1,805.000 bu.. last 
year, 1,208,000 bu.; shipments, 1,289,000 
bu., last year, 1,240,000 bu. 

Corn — Receipts, 688,000 bu., last year, 
344.000 bu.; shipments, 418,000 bu., last 
year, 360,000 bu. 

Oats — Receipts, 1,538,000 bu., last 
year, 1,126,000 bu.; shipments, 812,000 
bu., last year, 837,000 bu. 

• • ♦ 

Wheat stocks at Minneapolis de- 
creased 932,374 bu. this week. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

At Minneapolis the cash market was 
steady to a little firmer. The demand 
was somewhat limited as flour sales 
are less moderate. One northern sold 
at from 4c to lie over September. 

• • * 

A New York wire said: "One mil- 
lion bags of flour have been purchased 
by Canada from American millers for 
Immediate shipment to England via 
Canadian ports as a present from the 
Dominion to Great Britain. The price 
paid was at t»ie rate of $6.60 a bbl., 
whtch makes the total approximately 
$420,000. In addition to this, sales of 
100,000 bu. of Canadian oats were re- 
ported at New York and 300,000 bu. 
more American oats to go via Balti- 
more." » 

* ♦ • 

Lecount wired Baker from Ortonville, 
Minn., this morning: "Weather is ideal 
for threshing and machines are go- 
ing full blast. Wheat is yielding 10 
to 15 bu. per acre, and the greater 
part is grading well. Oats are the 
lightest as they rusted badly. Corn is 
splendid. Some is already in the roast- 
ing ear. In this part of country wheat 
was near maturity when hot weather 
came, and in consequence was not so 
badly injured as further north where 
the crop was later." 

• • • 

Broomhall catoled from Liverpool: 
"Weakness in the Winnipeg and Amer- 
ican markets yesterday was an incen- 
tive for renewed pressure here, and at 
the opening October was nominally 
l%d lower. Following the opening 
there was further pressure and just 
before the close October sold at 3Vid 
lower than yesterday. Weakness In 
spot, with nearby cargoes under pres- 
sure and neglected, with a parcel of 
red winter offered at 35s, helped the 
decline. Prospects are for larger ar- 
rivals in a few days with the await- 
ing orders, the cargoes numbering 
eight. There is no extreme scarcity 
In the United Kingdom, and the fa- 
vorable outlook for the home crop as 
Indicated by the official report Is 
serving to temper feeling here. Spot 
wheat was weak, Id to 2d lower, with 
extreme pressure In soft winter wheat, 
which is freely offered. 

"Corn is steady, with Plate un- 
changed. Weak American cables were 
offset here by the scarcity of of- 

♦ • ♦ 

The Chicago Herald says: "Sentiment 
In wheat is mixed. Those who are bull- 
ish said the trade was too aggressive 
on the selling side. There has been 
a break of 7%c from the recent high, 
following an advance of from 22c to 
27c. which they think enough for the 
present. Bears predict a decline in the 
Northwest, especially in cash pre- 
miums, as new wheat is beginning to 
move. Farmers there, however, are 
reported as more disposed to hold 
wheat. One Chicago cash corn han- 
dler has bought nearly a million bu 
of corn to arrive this week from Illi- 
nois and Iowa. Corn sold in New Eng- 
land yesterday at 97 %c, the highest in 

fall reaching to 3c under last night. 
A little rally ensued, however, when 
news came that the Argentine govern- 
ment had been authorized to prohibit 
exports. The close was steady, 2%c to 
2%c net lower. ' 

Corn sagged with wheat. End of 
the week selling by small longs formed 
the principal feature. The market 
opened %c to %c to l%c off and 
showed but little power to rally. 

Talk of export sales appeared to 
have lost effect in the oats crowd. 

Fairly heavy rural offerings tended 
to carry prices yet lower, but not In a 
lasting manner. The close was steady 
at %c to Ic net decUne. 

The cereal had no independent ac- 
tion, and was governed chiefly by 

Normal receipts of hogs caused pro- 
visions to ease back. First transac- 
tions were 2%c to 6c lower, and there 
was a subsequent further drop. 

Wheat— No. 2 red, 88%@90c; No. 2 
hard, 88%@90%c; No. 2 northern. 

Corn — No. 2 yellow, 81%(g)83%c; No. 
3 yellow, 81@83c. 

Oats — No, 3 white. 40@40%c; stand- 
f.rd. 40% @ 41c. 

Rye, No. 2, 80c. Barley, 69(g) 67c. 
Timothy. $5.85® 6.10. Clover, nominal. 
Pork, nominal; lard, $9.50; ribs. $12.25 
Range of ;irlce9, coarse grains: 

mlxed.$8.75®9.46'. heavy, $8.65'd)9.30; 
l-ough, |8.65#S.9(i P>K». $700(8)8.70. 

Cattle — »t^ilpt». 200; steady; 
beeves, |7.2f(ij lOlsO; steers, $6.40(^1 
9.80; cows and heifers, $3.75^)9.30. 
Stockera and feeders, $5. 50-8)8. 10; 
calves, $8.50#ll.'n. 

Sheep — Keoett)ts, 2,000; steady; 
sheep, $6.30f6ia yearlings, ;J6.00gi 
7.10; lamb, $ii60^8.26. 

Midway Horse Market. 

MlnnoBOta Transfer, at. Paul, Miiui.. Ailg. 15.— 
Barrett & Zlniiiierpian ieport: Four carloads make 
up the day'ii recclftta. Demand remains rat ler quiet 
with few hmuirles coming In from any aource. A 
few loc-aJ licllTerioB to tfie retail trade to Ljeet cur- 
rent (leuiauds niuil» up tlie day's clcAranoee. 

Draftem, extra 4145® 185 

Draftfre, choice ..; m, 1156$! 45 

Diaftrrg, common fo eOOd 85(sl20 

Farm mares and horses, exlra 115@175 

Farm mares and horses, choice 85(sP120 

Farm horses, comjqmn to giod 75@115 

Delivery horses ; 80@>1T3 

PrtTfTs and saddlers 85^200 

Mules, according to size 80@195 

Green salted horse hldee, eacfl l.BO 

Dry Hides- 
Territory butchers, over 15 Iba SO 

Murrain and fallen, over 15 lbs 15 

Calf, under 6 lbs .20 

Dry salted hides, all welgbta 13 

Horae and mule hldee 15 

Tallow and Grease— Market weak. 

No. 1 lalluw 05t4 

No. 2 tallow '.....['...'.'.'.'. .04 

Wool— Unwashed, market nominal. 
Demand gwd, Minnesota, Dakota 
and Wisconsin. 

Unwashed, medium. H-blood 20 

Unwashed, coarse. S4- blood 18 

Inwafched, low. %-blood 18 

Unwashed, due medium, H-blofid.... .17 
Vnwaihed fine medium, ^i-blood 13 










Con;— Open. High. Low. 

Sept 77-76H .77% .75% 

Dec 67%-H .67% .66% 


Swt <l-% .41% .40% 

Dec 44%-44 .44% .43% 





Wheat Trading Is Light and Prices 
Drop Lower. 

Minneapolis, Minn., Aug. 15. — Wheat, 
lower, trading light. Receipts, 184 
cars, compared with 180 a year ago. 

Wheat — September opened 96%c; 
high, 97c; low, 96c; closed. 96%c. De- 
cember opened $1; high, $1; low, 97%c; 
closed, 98 %c. 

Cash wheat — No. 1 hard, $1.09%; No. 
1 northern. $1.00% @ 1.07% ; to arrive. 
977ic@$1.02%; No. 2 northern, 97%c® 
$1.04%; No. 3 wheat, 91%c@$1.00%. 

Corn — No. 3 yellow. 18<is.7S\^c. Oats 
— No. 3 white, 38@38>Ac. Flax, $1.55® 
1.58. Barley, 54(&;62c. Rye, 70@75c. 
Bran, $22.60. 

Flour — Fancy patents, $5.60; first 
clears, $4.60; second clears, $3.25. 
Shipments, 68.700 bbl. 

New York Wheat. 

New York, Aug. 15. — September, 96c; 
December, $1.02. 

Corn and Wheat Bulletin. 

For tlio twenty-four Uoure endlug at 8 a. m., Satur- 
day, Aug. 15: 


I Temperaiuia l •i're- 
Etate of I Max- ; Mlo- j clpl* 
weather. | Imumi Imuia 1 latioa 

.AilniieapoUa Pt. Clo.idy| 

CampOell Cloudy | 

Ciiokston Cloudy! 

Detroit Cloudyj 

Montevideo Pt. tloudyj 

New Ulm Clear 

Park Kaplda Cloudy 

Itocliester Clear 

Wluntbago Cleai 

Wortliington Clear 

Aberdeen Cleur 

Mllbank Cloudi' 

-MiU-heU Clear 

I't-Uotk Pi. Cl.udy 

Htdtleld Clear 

Sioux Falli Clear 

Watirtown Pt. Cloudy 

Yankton Clear 

Ameijl* Cloudy 

Ikttineau Cloudy j 

Dlckiiison Cloudy 

Ft'bsoiiden Pt. Cloudy 

Grafton Pt. Cloudy 

GraJid Forks Cloudy 

Jamestown Pt. Cloudy 

Langdon Pt. Cloudy 

Larlmore Cloudy 

Li»brn Clear 

Mlnot Pt. Cldudi- 

.N'upclion Cloudy 

IVmbina Pt. Cloudy 

Wahi«eton Pt. ClomJy 

Hillings Ft Cloudy 

Lcwistown Pt. Cloudy! 

Wibaux Pt Cloudy 

51 >uluth Cloudy I 

SMoiThead Cloudy! 

i.'n. Paul Pt Cloudy! 

Jl-a Crosse Cne«r| 

JHuron Clear! 

Sl'lcrre Cne^rj 

lltapld City Pt. Cloudy! 

JBisntarck Pt aoudyj 

{Devils Lake Cloudyl 

iWililston Clear| 

SHavre Pt. Ckiidvl 

T„„..^o»<.,c, >,^n«* J. Miles City Pt Cloudy 

-Increasing belief jtMlnnedosa Pt Cloudy| 

ItWlniiipeg Balning] 

ItBattleford Clcarj 

Wheat Is Depressed By Pessimism as 
to Early Exports. 

Chicago, Aug. 15 
that the resumption of export trade 
would be a slow process had a de- 
pressing Influence today on the wheat | S^Pr'nce Albert cieari 

market. The Washington conference I "Sty^Appeiia aearj 

from which many bulls had looked for | »*-'^'^*'t Current Clearf 

immediate help regarding fchlpments Stiidmonton PL aoudyj 

to Europe served to render more clear 
the fact that much time at best would 
be required to surmount difficulties. 
Liverpool dispatches indicating that no 
extreme scarcity was imminent In 
Great Britain counted also on the side 
of lower prices. After opening %c to 
l"fec down, values here underwent 
some additional declines. 

Lack of support resulted later in a 







— SHIP TO — 


(Established 1855.) 


















Soatk St. Paul L.lve««oclt. 

South St. Paul, Minn.. Aug. 16. — 
Hogs — Receipts. 700; steady to Be 
lower; range, $8.65®8.80; bulk. $8.76. 
Cattle — Receipts, 900; killers fteady; 
steers, $6.00® 3.00; cows and heifers, 
$4.75®8.00; calves steady, $6.50#10.25; 
Btockers and feeders steady, $4T5(iJ 
7.25. Sheep — Receipts, 200; steady; 
lambs, $4.44(g'8.«0; wethers, |4.b0@ 
6.50; ewes, $2.00@5.60. 




Malagas. Straight, crate 12.00 

Malagas, Bunch, crate 2.00 

Malagas, ClusUr, cratt ..2.50 

Tokay, Fancy, crate 2.50 

Concords, Mo. or la., bskt .23 


CurranU. Black, qta.. J3 23; pints 2.50 

Red Ra8pt)errle8. Deerwool, 24 plnlii, case 2.50 

Black Bertles, 24 pints, caae 2.75 

Blue Berries, 10 qt basket, $1.50; 16 qt, crat. 2.2S 

Jumbo, UUh. crate. $2.25: Washington, crate.. 1.71 
Standard, Utah, 45b, crt., $2.25; WasUlngtca. 

crate 1 . 75 

Pony, Utah. 54«, cr«e, $2.00; Washlogtoa, 

craU 1 . 50 

Pink Meat Melons, crate 1.75 

Osage, Arizona 2 . 00 

Water Melons, Crtd. cwt., $1.50; built cwt 1.25 

U«ms. Ind. flats, $1.20; basket bo 


Apricots, box, 75c; crate 1.00 

Cherries, box , 1.75 

Peaches, Elberta, box .., i.oo 

Plums, crate .....'...., 1.75 

Plums, crate j . 85 

Plums. Tragedy, German-Diamond. Grots. 

crate 2 . 00 

Pears, California Bartlett. box 8.00 

Pears, Washington Bartlett. box J jj 

Cranberries, Evaporated, (36 pkgs. ), carton.... 2.75 

Cherries, quart Soub, 16« Wise., crate 1.85 

Goose Plunw. 24-qt., crate 2. CO 

Pines. 303, crate, $4.75; 36s, date 4 50 


126 150 176-250 288 

$^.73 $4.00 $4.25 $4.25 

Ex. Fancy 86-112 
Valendas ..$3.30 

VaJencIos ..3.23 





REJLARKS — Showers fell o»er Manitnba.. 8outheast- 
•m Nebraska. Southeastern Kansas, Southern Missouri 
and Tennessee. Hot weather prevailed in South - 
ea.'ftem Alberta, Southwestern Saskatchewan. Montana, 
the Western DakotAS and Nebraska. 

Local Forecaster. 

• — Inches and hundredths. 

I— Highest yesterday, lowest last night. 

t — Nft included In the atcragca. 

NOTi::— The average highest and lowest tempera- 
tures are m.tde up at each center from tlic actual 
number rf reports receive^l. an dtbe average precipl- 

Lcmons, Fey. California, box. $10. 30 $11.00 
Lem<ms. Ex. Choice Meseina, 

box 10.00 10.00 

Llmee. Pan.-?, box 1 40 

Bananas, Fancy Mmon. lb 04% 


Box. Box. BarreL 

Ben Davh '., $1.25 $1.52 

Varltus ....,.«.^ 10.25 

New Api-les ."•»'.. 1.25 

Duchess B.S3 

Wealthles 6.2s 

Wash. Crabspples 2.23 


Tomatoes, California, box OS 

Tomatoes, Minnesota, % bu., barket 1.25 

Tomatoes. Wisconsin, bcxes, box j . 00 

Tomatoes, Wisconsin Climax, basket 80 

Tomatoes, yellow, 14 bu basket 1.T5 


licans, wax, bushel 1.50 

Beans, green, bushel i.jj 

T>eH3, dozen 40 

Carrots. St. Paul, dozen 25 

Canllflower, bushel 1.25 

Celery, Michigan, dozen 35 

Corn. Sweet, white or yellow, dozen J2 

Cucumbers, per bu 75 

Egg Plant, dtizen 

Endive, box 90 

Head Lettuce, H. 0., hamper J. 50 

Ixttuoe. Leaf, 3 dozes, box 95 

Mint, dozen '.jjo 

Onions. Green, by bu.. dozen. 16c; dozen 17 

Pcr.s. Telephone, bushfel 75 

Peppers, Finger, t)ox ^ ..,,. 2. 00 

Parsley. Hothouse, dozen ,... .40 

Pickling onions, dozen 1.35 

RadlRlies. H. H., Lg. Bch., dozen 15 

Spir.:ich, basket 75 


Bagas, bushel r. ; j 35 

Beets, bushel .v.... 

Carrots, bushel 1.75 

Parsnips, box 1.75 

Onions, Fancy Tell ow. Wash., sack 3.00 

Onions, Fancy Red. Iowa, sack j.OO 

Onlciw. Stanlsh. crate 2!25 

Cablwge. Minn., crate 2. 00 

Brown Beans, busl>«J j 40 

Navy Beans, bushel 3 25 

Peas, dried, bushel 1.30 

Lima Beans, imported, pound 08^ 

Horseradish, bbL, $9; per lb ']i 

Minn. Stock. Ex. Fey., ao discount, per ha. 
i Sweet Potatoes, per bbl.. $7.50- per hamper. 


BU ck Swiss, Ih 

Brick, half case, lb 

Twins. New York glate, lb 

Twins. Wisconsin, lb 

Young America, lb..'. ' .19% 

Llmburger. lb jg 

Swiss, Imported, lb 30 

Roquefort, lb ....'.<:....,.> 35 

Camembert. dozen v.......^ b.DO 

Roman, lb ."......, 35 

Edam. Par, dozen .....',. 10 50 


Fresh, dozen '.....' 23i& .25 

Checks i5iS .16 


Jars 31 

Prints, lb ...; 30 

Tub, lb 20 

First creamery 27(i .28 

Imitation creamery ^ 22if .23 

Dairy, lb ., 3l(| ^22 


r.eef. native steers. lb 14H(f ]fl 

Beef, heifers .i 12H(| '.13 

Mutton, per lb I](9 .ij 

Pork Iclns, per lb .- ]7<^ [jj 

Veal, per lb uff 'u 

Lamb, per lb it^ u 

Lard, per lb 'ji 


nenb. fb J ]5(f .jj 

ro<ks. lb T0(-> .H 

Springs 10^ .in 


Frwl'. lb JO 

Pocks, lb „ .13 

Springs 21(# .22 


Ch' Ice. timothy, per ton $14.00 

No. 1 tlmnthy. per ton ..$13.00gll3..^0 

Nc. 2 Uniofhy. per Ion 11. 00812.00 

No. 3 timothy, per ton B.OOglO 00 

No. 1 mL\e.1 tlmrthy, per ton 11.50iS12.5O 

No. 2 mUe<l timothy, per ton lO.OO'&Il.OO 

No. 1 prairie, per ton 11.0061200 

No. 2 prairie, per ton O.OO-fclO.OO 

No. 3 prairie, per ton g.OO* 9.00 

No. 1 Midland, per ton T.KO^g.BO 

No. 2 Midland, per ton 8 OOg 7.00 

Rye straw, rer ic.a 6.00(R 6.50 

Oat straw, per ton .' 5 OOf^ 5.50 

Packing hay. per ton S.OOig 6.00 


New York. Aug. 15. — Dun's Review 
says: "Further progress has been 
made in meeting the serious problems 
of money, exchange. Insurance and 
trade, arising out of the European 
war. The government is co-operating 
with bankers and merchants in deal- 
ing with the unprecedented situation, 
and an Important conference was held 
in Secretary McAdoo's office in Wash- 
ington to which many leading busi- 
ness men were Invited. While the ex- 
changes remain closed and the foreign 
trade embargo continues, conditions 
are daily improving and courage is dis- 
played In meeting each new emergency. 
An opening has been made in foreign 
exchange by which it is possible to 
move some wheat for export. . 

"Failure in the United States for 
the week were 313 against 272 last 
year; in Canada 45 against 38 last 



Batavla, N. Y., Aug. 15. — The John- 
ston Harvester company, an independ- 
ent, closed its plant today, throwing 
2,000 men out of work. Sixty-flve per 
cent of the company's output goes to ' 
Europe, it is said, and waHhouses 
there are well stocked. 


London, Aug. 15. — A moderate dis- 
count business was transacted at the 
Bank of England and on the market 
today at previous rates. Telegraphic 
transfers from London on New York 
were easier at $4.92 to $4.93. 


Greene-Cananea Closes. 

Douglas, Ariz., Aug. 15. — All work 
of the Cananea Consolidated Copper 
company at Cananea was suspended 
last night, mainly, it was said, because 
of disturbed conditions brought about 
by the European war. Nineteen hun- 
dred men were thrown out of work. 



Producers Think Prices 

Will Soon Be Lifted Above 

Present Levels. 

Further encouraging advices re- 
garding the copper metal situation 
were received from the East today. 
Thougl* prices continue on a low level, 
producers are sanguine that a buying 
movement will develop in the near 
future that will result in lifting them 
substantially above their oresent 

In that connection, Dow, Jones & 
Co., of New York in a wire to Paine, 
Webber & Co. said: 

"There is a better lone to the cop- 
per situation. Contrary to general 
opinion exports have not ceased en- 
tirely. Custom house representatives 
reported shipments of about 18,300,000 
pounds for the first eleven days of 
August consigned for the most part 
to London, Liverpool, Manchester and 
Rotterdam. Most of copper is going 
abroad on consignment. Domestic 
buyers still continue out of the mar- 
ket except for small lots and the price 
of electrolytic is nominally 12 1-2^ 
12% cents a pound. 
* • • 

The New York Herald says: "The 
United States Steel corporation has 
received large foreign orders since 
the war began, but there will be no 
benefit from this until it is made 
possible to ship the products." 




Chicago. Aug. 15— Riuter— No market: receipts. 

8.684 tubs. Cheese — .Steady; daisies. H%(al5t; twins. 

tatlons from the number of stations reporting O.lO^'or ■ l*^@I*Hc; Americas. 1514@'15Hc; long boms. 15^4 

@15%c. Bgg»— Receipts, 8.086 cases; no market. 
Potatoes — Lower; receipts. 65 cars; Jersey fMks, 88@ 
»0c; Jersey bulk, 85(*8:c: Minnesota. Ohl.», 70® 
72c. Poultry — Alive, lower; fowls. 13Hc; sprtigs, ISc 



C. C. WYMAN & CO. 








Bank Clearlngrs. 

New York. Aug. 15. — The statement 
of the average condition of clearing 
house bank and trust companies for 
the week shows that the cash reserve 
decreased $4,876,250, leaving a defifcit of 

New York Paper. 

New York, Aug. 15. — Mercantile pa- 
per, 6@7. Sterling exchange, nominal; 
for cables, 4.95; for demand, 4.90. 

Exchanges, $164,337,823; balances. 

IVew York. 

Xcw York, Aug. 15.— Butter, firm ; receipt *. 5.082 
tub."; crcamerj extrac. 30^ic; firsts, aT^^gSOc; iec- 
onds, 23&27c; proc^^s ecttras. 23>^c; ladles, current 
make, firsts. 2i%^23c: seconds, 22c; psckt^i atock 
current make. No. 2, 20#20">4c. 

Cheese— Firm; receipts, 2.293 boies: ctate whole j 
milk. specUls. 16^4c; average tvary. 16c; akiiiis, 11 V4 i 
@12%c. I 

Eggs — Steady; recetpte. 10.<50; fresh gathered 
extras, 2T@:9c; extra flrets, 45(S26Hc; firsts, 23H® • 
I 24Hc; seconds, 21®23c; state, Penneylvaiil* and! 

-^ j nearby hennery whites. Slt^S+c; do, gathered whites 

l'l*^*rp«ol Grain. | 2i@.'52c; western gathered whites. H^-^ic; state, 

Liverpool, Aug. 15. — Wheat: Spot, ! Pcnnsjlyanlai and nearby hennery brown, 28g30c; do! 

gathered brown and mixed colors. 23@28c. 

weak; No. 1 and 2 Manitoba, Ss "6d; 
futures, weak; October. 7s 9d. 

Corn: Spot American mixed new 
nominally. 8s. Futures, dull; Septem- 
ber, $s €\id; October. 6s 2%d. 


No. I green salted cows a&d steezs. 

all weights ,. 

No. 1 green salted bulls 

Green salted side branded bide* 

ChleaKo L.lT«at»ek. 

Chicago. Aug. 15. — Comparatively 
large receipts for the last week nut 
the hog market today under a good i ^°, ^^ ,1 "f"* '~" ''^*** "'**'• 
deal of pressure. Besides, tire supply ' «n^*' T.. , ,. 
left over from yesterday w^s nrS i ^ S^ t^^ 'iS.-'SLdkip-i ^ 
more than expected. Cattle quota- i to 25^ ^^ 

tlons were almost nominal. The 1 No. 1 gr«en saiud Te*i M»* 15 to 25 

bulk of sheep and lambs arriving iba ,.... 

were consigned to killers direct. I An Xo. 2 calf sMm, Hi bb lb. W * 

Hog8-:-Receipt8, 7.000; 5 ® 10c lower] Greco aaltcd daMgo. «k«t)^ }f 




Divers Now Inspecting the 

lll-Fated Steamer Geo. 

Van VIeck. 

With a view of raising the steamer 
George Van Vleck, which now lies In 
the Duluth harbor partially destroyed 
by fire which nearly consumed the 
vessel and her cargo a short tirpe ago, 
divers are now at work making an in- 
spection of the boat and her cargo 
The vessel will be raited as soon as 
po.sslble and the remainder of her car- 
go unloaded. 

The vessel has been found to have 
suffered great damage from the fire 
which started In her hold while on a 
down-lake trip. She was towed from 
down-lake to Duluth by the steamer 
Agnew, and every possible effort was 
made to extinguish the fire as the 
steamer raced back to the harbor. 
When she arrived in Duluth she was 
sunk in shallow water In an effort to put 
out the flames, but the fire continued 
to smolder for sev<^ral day."?, causing 
great damage to the vessel and cargo. 
The cargo consisted of 1,000.000 fet-t 
of lumber, much of which has already 
been removed. 

Both the vessel and the remnants of 
the cargo will be sold under the direc- 
tion of United States Marshal Mal- 
lory In Duluth. 


Mother Country Wiii Not Demand 
Return of Subjects. 

In case Denmark Is dragged into the 
European war or finds It necessary to 
mobilize her army, Danish subjects 
sailing on the Great Lakes will not be 
compelled to return to their native 
land for service. The Lake Carriers' 
association received a statement to 
such effect today from the Royal Dan- 
ish Consul Charles Earl Currie, sta- 
tioned at Louisville, Ky. The notice 
has been posted In the principal ma- 
rine offices of the Great Lakes. 


Becher-LaBree Company 




gr/lin commission and shipping merchants 

Room 201, Board of Trade, Duluth, Minn. 

Correspondents of — 








Members of All Principal Exchanges. 
Oo-nsiffnmenta Solicited — Option Orders Executed in all Markets 


McCabe Brothers Co. 







Liberal Advances on Consignments 
Remittances Promptly Made 

Send Ub Samples of Your Grain 
Correspondence Solicited 






1>ULUTH — Officers — »nXNEAPOLJS 

H. S. Newtl}, Pres.; F. N. Chaffee, V. Pres.; W. H. Kilchli, Sec. & Treas. 

■■T* If You Want Standard Serviea, filve Us a Trial Shipment 




Consignments of Grain and Seed Solicited from Shippers 
Who Want Best Results. 

C'rders for Future Delivery Executed in All Markets. 









Minneajpolis: 953 Chamber of Commerce. Duluth: 50S-505 Board of Trade 

ELY, SALYARDS & CO., Inc. . 


Receivers and Shippers of Montana Varieties Rc<l and White Wheat and 
Chevalier Barley. HuIIese Barley and Oats. 

Bonds Fllfcd With North Dakota and Minnesota. 
Advances Made on Consignments. 

day; North American, 12:45; Roumania, 
2:10; Cowle, 2:45; Oliver, 2:50; Powell, 
3:20; Clement, Briton, Empire City, 
3:45; Buns en. Sachem, 4; Gates, 6:15; 
Wyandotte, 6:45; Luzon, 7; Dimmlck, 
7:30; Centurion, Seneca, 7:45; Franz, 
10; Gary, 11; Acadian, 12; Polyne.sla. 
12:20;, OntJirlo, 3; Frick, 4; Walsh, 4:30; 
Howard, Shaw, 6:40: Holmes, Bulgaria, 
6:40; Alpeia. Shrigley, 1:40; W. E.' 
Corey, 8:60; Edward Smith and consort. 
Ban Bros. 9:30; Dunn, 9:50; Sonoma, 
10:30; Benningrton, 11; Schuylkill, Ger- 
man, 11:20 

lands, and GIfford Plnchot, former 
chief forester of the United States, 
were married at 10:30 o'clock today in 
the Episcopal church at Roslyn, Longr 


Detroit Passages. 

.Sault St. 
(Special to 
12 Friday; 
2; Hoover, 
7:30; Leoni 
iington, Bi 
line. 1 a. r 
3; Joshua 
dolph, Wa 
Coulby, 9; 

day; Marl 
Manda, 9 1) 
11; Pontla 
night; Bi 
barge, 2:3 
lock, 6:30; 
Block, 9; 
10: D. O. 
10:30, Rob 

Sault Passages. 

^ Marie, Mich.. Aug. 15. — 

The Herald.) — Up: Alberta, 

Andaste, St. Clair, 1; Moll, 

6:30; Tioneeta, 8; Kennedy, 

ird. T; Wm. Rogers, 9; Buf- 

rlin. 10; Perkins, 11; Ange- 

1.; Charles Hubbard. Snyder, 

Rhoades, 6; Widener, Ran- 

-ner, Thompson, 7; Castalla, 

Edenborn, 10; Van Hlse, 11. 

Maricopa. Magna, 2:30 Fri- 

gold. 7:30; Superior City, 

i8t night; Griffin, 1030; Kerr. 

c. Fairbairn. Maida, mid- 

irtow, 1:30; Renown, oil 

); Octorara, Frank Peavey. 

5; Butler, Mines, 6; Pol- 

Phipps, 7:30; Cygnus, 8:30; 

M. T. Green, 9:30; Huronlc, 

Mills, Normandie, Keewatln, 

bins, 11. 

Detroit. Mich., Aug. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Up: Cetus, noon Friday; 
J. P. Reiss, 12:06 p. m.; J. A. Donaldson. 
12:50; Odanah, 3:20; Parks. Foster 3-45- I 
Pellatt, 5:30; Yates, 7; Fulton, Bell! i 
7:16; J. C. Morse, Michigan, 7:30; Sirlus, 
9; Cornelius, 9:15; .Sadona, 10; Niko I 
barge, 10:30; Wisconsin. 11:40; Davock, I 
1; tug Osborne, barge, 1:30; Langell, I 
barge, 2; Frater, Taylor, Presque Isle, j 
2:15; Ream, Agawa. 2:40; Trimble, 3:40; 
Wilkinson, 4:20; Allegheny, 7; Lumber- 
men, barges, 7:30; Morden, 8:16; Jacob, 
9; Steinbrenner, 9:30; Mather (small), 
9:50; Bethlehem, 10:15. 

Down: Northern Wave, 11:25 Fri- 

Port of Duluth. 

Arrival.*: Lakewood, Harmonic, pas- 
sengers and freight; B. F. Jones, 
Amasa Stoae, M. A. Hanna. William D. 
Crawford, coal. 

Departures: James J. Hill, Schiller, 
Townsend, Crawford, Rockefeller, 
Fritz, ore; George King, lumber. 



New Yo!-k. Aug. 15. — Miss Cornelia 
E. Bryce, daughter of Lloyd Steve.ns 
Bryc«, former minister to The Nether-- 


Young Turks, Who Have 

Control, Would Join 


London, Aug. 16, 3:30 a. m.— A dis- 
patch to the Morning Post from Con- 
stantinople, which came by way of 
Paris, says: 

"Serious internal troubles are ex- 
pected here because the Young Turks, 
who dominate the government, are 
dictating a pro-German policy, which 
is unpopular with a large part of the 
populace. The peoijie in Constantino- 
ple are saying that the city may be 
the scene of a second oattle of Nava- 

The Engllsh-French-Russlan fleet de- 
stroyed the Turkish-Egyptian fleet In 

a^e^e^r o^^^8;s?r;^-^^^-^ <»' 



Hermantown farmers who brought 
produce to the West end market at 
Twenty-first avenue and Superior 
street, found a ready sale for 'their 
produce this morning. The demand 
shows that the people of this end of 
the city are beginning to recQize that 
home-grown products fresh from the 
farm cannot be equaled. Six wagon 
loads .of th« produce were offered for 




Directors of Canadian- 

Cuyiina Ore Company 

Examine Property. 

Fine Samples of Manganese 

Taken From Duluth- 

Brainerd Mine. 

Brainerd. Minn.. Aug. 16— (Special 
to TUe. Herald.)— Canadian steel men. 
J. J. Doran, J. J. Mac-key and Ed Mtic- 
kL-y of Toronto and Hamilton, Ont., dl- 

Mining in Lake Superior 
Region in Unsatisfac- 
tory State. 

Additional Shutdowns Off- 
set By Accessions to Out- 
put Elsewhere. 


Eleven of Largest Pro- 
ducing Properties Sus- 
pended By Anaconda. 

So far as mining operations in the 
Lake Superior country are a criterion, 
the iron trade continues In an unsatis- 
factory state. There have been addi- 

rectors of the Canadian-Cuyuna Ore tional curtailments among th 


company, have been examining the 
property of the company at the Wil- 
cox mine near Woodrow. The shaft 
is now down 125 feet and well an- 
chored in rock. But a very small 
amount of water is being pumped, 
about from twenty-live to forty gal- 
lons a minute. The shaft is being 
sunk at the rato of 2^ feet a day^ 
^.•iii • t^^'^^y^ i« confident that the mine 

Ih ...''V: <^*^'-*-"hlng the last lake boats 
fhL \ ^'^''*-'^\^^r 1. Mr. Seelye says 
♦^ .**'f ^111 be finished Oct. 1, and 
that dritting to ore will be com- 
pleted Oct. 20. A new cement "dry" 
or miners change house will be built 
tnia month. The permanent head 
rrame v.ill be up in September. The 
new hoist Tilll be at the mine Oct. 
1. Ky that time all the buildings will 
be Ilnlshod and all the machinery in- 
The loading track is being 
. , The local tre-stle and siding 

• are llnished and ready for use 

At the Brainerd-Cuyuna mine in the 
city limits of nralnerd work has 
started on a new drop shaft, the min- 
ing being done under the supervision 

• or D. C. Peacock of Brainerd. The 
same kind of a shaft will be sunk 
as at the Wilcox mine at Woodrow. 

Fine Mantsunehe Ore. 
Recent samples of manganese ore 
•taken from the cross-cut at the 150- 
:root level of the Duluth-Brainerd mine 
show some of the finest manganese 
ore ever found on the range, in the 
first sample there wis iron 22.91 and 
manganese 36.75, total 59.66. and in the 
second sample iron 19.55 and man- 
ga 40.38. total 50.93. All the sam- 
ples analyzed show very little phos- 

The Iron Mountain mine, rich In 
manganese ore, is expected to start 
^mining on Aug. 18, when Eastern par- 
ties take over the property for de- 
velopment. President Edmund Pen- 
nington and other Soo officials visited 
the property this week. 
, The Crow Wing Iron company has 
: discontinued its two drills in section 6 
town.ship 46, range 29. which had been 
working there the past ten months. 
The Potts Exploration company of 
jDeerwood has placed a drill in a new 

Connection With Soo I.lne. 
At Cedar Luke the Northern Pacific 
railway i.s completing its connection 
•with the Soo line, the work being in 
charge of the railway contractors, Mc- 
•Cullough & Cheney of Minneapolis. The 
contract for building the track from 
the \ near the depot at Crosby to the 
Northern Pacific depot in Ironton was 
let to Fred Baxter of Superior. Work 
has been started on this stretch of Soo 
track and the job is to be finished by 
Sept. 1. Passenger trains are to begin 
running over it Sept. 10. The Pen- 
Ipington mine la dumping overburden 
in the corporate limits of Ironton and 
Is thus grading low plac^^s to a proper 
level. Enough earth has been deliv- 
ered beside the Northern Pacific track 
from Ironton avenue east that a sec- 
ond track has been laid for unloading 
therefrom In the town. 

The Cuyuna-Mille Lars mine Is in- 
Btalling^ a 250-horse power electrically 
driven air compre.ssor. The power will 
be gotten from the Cuyuna Range 
Power company. 
; Inter-state Check Drilling. 

On the Cuyuna Iron & Manganese 
Ore company property north of the 
Pennington mine check drilling is con- 
tinuing by the Inter-State Iron com- 
pany, which has an option on the prop- 
erty until Oct. 1. Two drills are op- 
erating. One is between the old drill 
holes, Nos. 34 A and 35 A. This drill 
Struck the ore at about seventy feet 
iind is now penetrating high-grade ore. 
The other drill is drilling south of the 
old hole. No. 39 A. and this drill also 
shows about the .same results. It is 
the opinion of the parties interested 
that there is no doubt but the prop- 
erty will be taken over when the op- 
tion is up and this will mean another 
big mine for the v'uyuni iron range. 
TlM»mp*on SiilpplnK l>aii>. 
The Thompson pit mine of the In- 
land Steel company at Crosby is ship- 
ping daily from fifty to sixty cars. 
The IVnnington pit mine has a shovel 
•working in the cut. The Rowe mine is 
expected to increase its shipments 
•Very heavily in the next two weeks 
and keep up that gait the balance of 
th»; Season. 

Eugene L. Trask has sold to Louis 
Rober the east half of lot 8, the east 
half of the northeast quarter of the 
southeast Quarter of section 34. town- 
ship 137. range 28. Adam A. Harder 
has sold to H. F. Snlyards, Alvin Bous- 
field. Fred W. Wieland and S. L. Mitch- 
ell an undivided half interest in lot 6 
in section 30. town.ship 47, r.ange 28. 
Henfy Flanders has sold to David A. 
Robinson of Brainerd lot 3 and the 
northeast quarter of the southeast 
quarter, tlie east half of the northeast 
quartt-r of section 2. township 136. 
range 27. for $2,246.25. William Sea- 
field has sold twentieth Interests each 
to William Lynch and John Nolan 
in the north half of the southeast 
quarter of section 20. townsiiip 46. 
range 29. 

Option Recorded. 
A mining option has been recorded 
from L«. A. Fuhere to John A. Olson 
covering property in the southeast 
quarter of the northeast quarter and 
the east half of the southeast quarter 
of seetion 26, township 137. range 25. 
^Vn n«.«»ipnmtnt of a lease has been re- 
corded from C. J. OConnell, single, and 
Mary J. tVConnell. single, to Frank A. | 
Edson covering the northwest quarter 
of the northeast quarter the north half 
of the northwest quarter and the 
southeast quarter of the northwest 
quarter of section 34, township 47. 
range 29. The Northwestern Improve- 
ment company has surrendered its 
lease from J. W. Koop in the north 

producing properties. These have been 
offset by accessions to the region's 
output elsewhere. Yet with the close 
of the shipping season still more than 
three months distant, the fact that any 
slackening at all has taken place is 
regarded with significance. It Is tak- 
en to Indicate that the decision of the 
men in touch with the pulse of the 
market is that convalescence from the 
present unhealthy condition will be 

On the Gogebic range, the Windsor 
shaft of the Cary mine has been shut 
down for an indefinite period. Ap- 
proximately 100 men are affected. The 
stockpile at the Windsor is filled al- 
most to overflowing, only one cargo of 
this ore having been sent out to date 
this year. The Cary mine proper ia 
.sliipping steadily. The property is a 
\\i»con.sin possession of Pickands 
Mather & Co. of Cleveland. On the 
Menominee range/ the Florence Iron 
company has put its Ernst mine pn 
half time. The property is at Com- 
monwealth, Wis., and of late has been 
wrought on a small scale, employing 
oriy forty or fifty men. Hereafter it 
win be operated but three days a week 
Forty thousand torjs of ore now in 
stock will, however, be sent out. At 
Its nearby Florence mine, which has 
been idle most of the year, the com- 
pany has placed its central shops on 
half time. 

T X,. '■"**" R*ver Field. 

ti.i"Tr^^® ^'■"^ ^'^^'' ^^^^- 'n Michigan, 
the Florence Interests have laid off one 
-shift of men at the Bates property and 
hereafter will operate the mine only 
in the daytime. Under orders from 
President Clergue. at Montreal, til!^ 
Millie at Iron Mountain. Menominee 
range, has been added to the idle list 
As only development work was in 
progress a force of but a score of men 
was concerned. The order to su.spend 
came unexpectedly. The lease to the 

?? hL^ ^k ""■''fv.'^'i.^'" ^ '<^^' years, and 
it has been the belief that operations 
soon would be prosecuted vigorously 

The trammers at the Republic Iron 
T.^ t^ company's Traders mine at 
Iron Mountain recently engaged in a 
waUcout. An eight-hour day was de- 

TU^l'^'^f J'^^ "'"^^ '^'^^ ill-advised. 
Those of the men who refu.sed to re- 

llltTrJl^'"'' ^'S'^harged. Operations were 
retarded only a day or two. A full 
f,?rf ^1 ^^^ recruited from among the 
idle labor of the dlstrct. SomI ore 
has gone forward lately from Ogle- 

year the largest shipper from the 
f rystal Falls district of the Menom- 
inee. An order for 19.000 tons has been 
from stock. While not idle, the 
^, '^ "'^* producing at nrp-Hon* 

The stockpile is a big onl Shfpments 
are being made from M. A. H^nni* 
Co. .s Ravanna mine, but these ar« 
small also. Operations at Crystlt FaUs 

^^^Hon^^Ty.l'ui'^^ •*'''}' throi/ghoit the 
sea-son. The principal producer is Cor 
rigan. McKinney & Co of Cleveland 

r^L'I'''^^ "' ^^'^ ^^^ fl'-"!'^ Menomfnee 
range mines are closed. A brisk rl- 
vlval is expected to take place next 
year When with Corrigan. McKinney 
& Co. s own furnaces to supply u is 
be leved the Crystal Falls properties 
will be operated vigorou'fly "»''''^"«s 

TK ?.**i**"^ Volunteer Shaft. 

«f JJ^%Vu'""*'"^r '^'■'^ company has 
started the work of sinking a secoml 
shaft at its property on the Marqtfett 
?f.r^fiftv^'"^ enterprise provid^sToVk 
for fifty men. The shaft is designed 
for ventilation purpos-s. The Volun- 
teer mine itself is idle. The onb" 
work in is the pumplni 
W^ h *t h^eping the workings '' 

Directors of Tuolumne De- 
cide to Continue Develop- 
ment Work. 



All Mew Work Discontinued 

By the Calumet & 


from them, but as fast as miners 
were taken on after the strike was 
ended, recommenced work in the old 
stopes, and is stiii taking out the rock 
in these, no new slopes having yet 
been opened. No. 6 shaft Is sinking 
and has almost reached the twelfth 
level. AH the, openings have been 
good with the exception of the south- 
ern drift on the tenth level, which 
was rather poor for a while, but is now 


w fK % '^t'fP'ng ine workings drv. 
W ith a full crew employed, the Lake 
Superior Iron & Chemical company has 
resumed cutt ng at its extensive log! 
ging camps in Luce conntv xnX 

sprlng at 

at the 

camps in Luce county. Mich 
These operations will continue 
out cessation until next 

^,?r^H I '^I"' *'"''" "^ th« timber pro- 
cured Is for use at the furnace plants 
at Newberry and Manistique. both 
now closed for repairs; the remainder 
Is manufactured into lumber 
company's own mill.^''**^''','^ "*"* X. ""t" threje years 
hence will ore be coming from the 
Cleveland Cliffs Iron company's min^ 
at Negaunee, Marquette range The 
development of the property is onlv 
starting. The shift must be put down 
to a depth greater than 2.000 f^et be- 
fore the ore zone is penetrated Open- 
ing the^ mine wiir be a work costing 
hundreds of thousands of dollars X 
large amount has already been ex- 
pended for buildings and equipment. 
Notwithstanding the shaft is going 
down in a hard rock barren of ore and 
the mineral will be reached only by 
openings driven to the south, it will 
be constructed with reinforced con- 
crete from top to bottom. The walls 
will be constructed forty feet at a 
time. The shaft will be circular and 
seventeen feet in diameter, Inside 
measurement, the outside diameter be- 
ing three f-et greater. The present 
depth is 120 feet, forty of which is 
through overburden. An unusual fea- 
ture is the fact that a cage is being 
used in the sinking, this being made 
possible by the employment of a sim- 
ple and ingenious device designed bv 
Supt. S. R. Elliott. Six miners are 
working on each shaft of eight hours 
and there is room for six drilling ma- 
chines, various types of which are be- 
ing tried. Surmounting the shaft is p 
steel headframe 110 feet high. A large 
stone and brick engine building 
houses a powerful hoisting plant and 
I a high-pressure air compressor. Th'^ 

Butte. Mont.. Aug. 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The Anaconda company 
was the first to show the effect of the 
European war situation, and on the 
day that all the exchanges were closed 
the company closed down seven of its 
mines, including five large producers, 
and the smelter, concentrator and re- 
finery at Great Falls. Two of the 
nnines, the Tropic and Ella, were only 
under development work. A curtail- 
ment by the Anaconda company had 
long been contemplated, because of 
the unsatisfactory condititm of the 
copper market, but was hastened by 
the outbreak of the war in Eurooe. 
I he action of the Anaconda company 
was followed by a cessation of oper- 
ations by the Butte-Ballaklava. Rain- 
bow. Butte & London and Butte-Alex 
Scott, and curtailment by the East 
Butte, North Butte and Butte-Duluth. 
After other companies in the United 
States decided upon a general cur- 
tailment, it was announced by the 
Anaconda company that probably no 
more of the latter's mines would have 
to suspend. All construction work 
was stopped at the W'ashoe smelter 
and at (Jreat Falls. All other com- 
panies cut out construction work. 
Three producing properties of the 
Anaconda company had been closed for 
several months, so that there are now 
closed eleven of the largest mines in 
the district. They are the*High Ore, 
Diamond, Mountain View, Mountain 
Con. Belmont, Silver Bow, Badger 
State. Poulin, East Colusa, Never 
Sweat and Pennsylvania. In Butte 
about 3,500 men have been laid off, and 
at Great Falls 750. 

CauMe of Cartaliment. 
C. F. Kelley. managing director of 
the Anaconda company, said curtail- 
ment was made necessary by general 
conditions, and the fact that for nearly 
a year the domestic copper trade has 
been very bad, due to general business 
depression in this country. The cop- 
per producers had been kept going by 
the European trade, which had been 
fairly good until the war broke out, 
the greater part of the product having 
been exported. But at the time foreign 
business was cut off large copper 
stocks had accumulated, and the pro- 
ducers had large amounts on hand for 
which there was no market in sight. 
Drafts for copper already sold were 
being returned and payments could 
not be received. Under these circum- 
stances it would be poor business 
policy to continue normal operations. 
By the curtailment the output o? 
the Butte mines is reduced about 
8.000,000 pounds a month, and may be 
still further reduced. The Soci.nlists 
and labor agitators claim that the lo- 
cal labor situation had .something to 
do with the shut-down, but the mine 
managers deny it and it is not likely 
that anything but the absence of a cop- 
per market caused the curtailment. It 
is under.stood that an effort was made 
to get all producers In this country to 
agree to a 50 per cent curtailment, but 
that the Phelps-Dodge interests would 
not agree to a cut of more than 25 
per cent. 

Some of the directors of the Tuo- 
lumne Copper Mining company favored 
a suspension of work on the "Tuolumne 
mine, but Supt. Neenan argued against 
it because the mine is not in shape for 
a shut-down, as some of the work 
started should be finished and a por- 
tion of the shaft retimbered. It was 
finally decided to continue the cross- 
cutting on the 2.600 level, which will 
require about two months to complete. 
It was stated that enough ore is being 
taken out to pay all operating ex- 
penses. Work on the Pllot-Butte was 
also continued, but that on the Butte 
Main Range was stopped. The Tuo- 
lumne, Pilot-Butte and Butte Main 
Range are owned by the same control- 
ling Interests. 

B«(aton A Montana. 
European wars and American busi- 
ness depression has indefinitely post- 
poned construction work on the South- 
ern Montana railway, which is to be 
built by the Boston & Montana Devel- 
opment company. Complete arrange- 
ments had been made with London 
financiers and a large contracting firm 
of London to begin construction work 
not later than Sept. 1. and the direc- 
tors of the development company held 
i a meeting In Butte and authorized the 
■ issuance of ?3. 000. 000 in bonds. And 
then the kaiser upset things, but It ia 
confidently believed that when the 
kaiser Is settled with, things will pick 
up and soon will boom again. Direc- 
tors of the company feel sure that the 
road will he built and completed within 
a year, but in the meantime the sur- 
veyors have been laid off, and the only 
men continued at work are those en- 
gaged In driving the big mining tun- 
nel at the Elkhorn mines. "There is 
no question of the project going 
through," said Governor Allen, presi- 
dent of the development company, 
"and with the liberal policy of our own 
government in issuing all the currency 
required for business here, it is pos- 
.sible that the contractors may arrange 
for the disposal of the bonds on this 
side and begin the construction work 
this fall. There" will unquestionably 
be a good opportunity to obtain labor 
and materials at an advantage now 
that might not exist later. For that 
reason the work may be pushed 
However, we will not expect it. and 
will be agreeably surprised should the 
English syndicate conclude to go on 
with the work this fall." Good pro- 
gress has been made on the develop- 
ment work at the mines. Walter 
Harvey Weed, the well-known geolo- 
gist and mining expert, has just com 

Copper Range Closes and 

Will Resume Operations 

Sept. 1. 

Cliffs company's Maas and Negaunee 
mines, to the north, but the grade Is 
satisfactory and the quantity evl- 

west quarter of the southwest quarter i dently large enough to warrant heavy 
of section 9, township 46, range 29. "'" ■ , . 


.W_,;-^ THE l>lAMON» BHAKD, j^ 


L«dle«> A*k year PranrUt for 

Id Urmad 

I'lIU la Red Bod Uold mcuUIcN 
boiM. SMied with Blue Ribbon. 
T*k« no other. 3ut of rear 


ynn kn jirn u Best. Safest. Always Rellabl* 


Federal Commission. 

The United States commission of 
Industrial relations, or rather four 

..... ^ - , members of the commission 

expenditure in development work. ' 

The New Process Metals companv. 
which is erecting at Marquette a John 
T. Jones step-process furnace, a plant 
designed to treat iron ores of low 
gr.ade and make of them a valuable 
commodity, expects to have the 
in blast by the middle of Septe" 

or the first of October at the latest. I panted bv a crowd of Btenntri-oT^V^.^ ' ""J" 
rj^^^^Hr,^' °4:.l^1.^.-.\L.--^l"->' and typewriterY';^^ n/ucPlTv^e'^^tfJl^" ^^ 

Houghton, Mich.. Aug. 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— The European wej-. 
through the great restriction of tlie 
field for the copper market of the 
United States, has brought curtailments 
of production and forces that differ 
according to th© condition of the mines. 
This district is favored somewhat by 
the fact that, although 55 to 60 per 
cent of the whole country's production 
IS consumed abroad. 7u per cent of its 
output is consumed in the Unit«d 
btaies. Some of the companies here 
for various reasons sell much more of 
their copper in this country than the 
others, and as they have in many casus 
long time contracts, are not so much 
ufiected. Nevertheless, owing to the 
depression in business which has ex- 
isted for some time, our copper on 
hand at the mills, smelters and. docks 
has been steadily increasing, the -pace 
having, been accelerated considerably 
since the sending of Austria's ultima- 
tum, until now our accumulations are 
quite large, being estimated as hieh 
as 50.000.000 pounds, although this 
would seem to be somewhat excessive 

Many of our companies have acted 
already in the way of curtailment and 
others, some of the largest, are ap- 
parently sizing up the extent of the ef- 
fects of the war, and have not decided 
on their course. ^bJ^^^e mines the. W - 
",°"^'^ Hancock and Tamarack, have 
closed down completely. The Cakimet 
& Hecla discontiftued-. all of its- new 
work both on the surface and under- 
ground at Its own propertv, and at its 
subsidiaries, dropping -from its rolls a 
number of single men equivalent to the 
number of men entiployed in this work 
It has a so shut 4own two shafts c-f 
Its- subsidiaries$ not profitable 
now, Osceola No. ff &»nd^La Salle No 2 

Copper Kanse C^t^e^ IntU Sept. 1. 

ihe Copper Range announced Tues- 
day night that all. work at the mine.-i. 
mills and smelter -jW.ouJd cease Satur- 
day to be resumed Sept. 1. The& the 
work will be carried on both shifts 
until Oct. 1, when it will again ceaso, 
thus operating the^ first half of eacft 
month until the metAl situation im- 
proves or the war is concluded. So 
far no action has been taken in regari 
to Curtailing the production or force at 
the Quincy. Mohawk. Wolverine, Frank- 
an and Victoria. The Mass has let 
go twenty-five men who were employed 
on new work that has been discon- 
tmued. It Is not likely that there will 
be any change at the New Arcadian. 
South, Lake, North Lake. Indiana, Ke' 
weenaw Copper and Wyandot, minei 
that are not yet producing, being only 
in the development stages, uftless 
there should be a prolongation of th.» 
war that would render it diffii^xilt for 
some of them to then obtain mor-j 
money. ' ' 

Winona Closeil Completely. 

Winona closed down completely and 
for an indefinite period the middle of 
last week, all the machinery being 
coated with greese to ke^p of th.* 
rust. This is undoubtedly a wise inov.j 
and IS so considered h«re. aS it would 
be impossible for the mine to earn 
any money at the • er^sent time and 
as there could be no' jiUslble reason 
for running into debt, particularly 
when the last dollar of the :,ar valuu 
had been called In by aisessrnent and 
as no more can be raised excopt by re- 
organizing the company. Moreover all 
the mines which are experimeotinc; 
with new processes for greater re- 
coveries from the tailings hav fld-sed 
or will close down this class of work 
as they are obliged to reduce their 
costs to the lowest possible figures 
Some money was made before tho 
strike even with the great handicai,. 
of a shortness in trammera and some 
has been made recently when the 
labor has been suffici-^ntly plenty to 
allow of a daily tonnage of over 1.000 
tons and the management are confi- 
dent after these tejfta that a dividend 
profit can be earned If two or three 
pounds more at least a ton can be 
saved and they arrj now studying at 
least three different methods which 
have been previously described. This 
confidence is shared to ihe writer's 
certain knowledge by men outside of 
the company who have given the mat- 
ter consideration. The tonnage oan be 
brought up to the figures of from 
1,300 to 1.400 a day and maintained 
there, and with this Increase there 
would necessarily be quite a reduc- 
tion in the costs. 

There is plenty of ground for years 
opened up, espec;ally if the resources 
of the old King Philip next adjoining 
on the south, which was consolidated 
with the Winona in 1911 to savo costs, 
the two properties being practically 
owned by the same people, should be 
drawn on as they can be by under- 
ground haulage, and this rock will 
be cheap as there will be onlv the 
stoplng expense. The surface equip- 
ment is ample for quite a lofip- time, 
some of it being very modern. The 
mill is one of the latest and mo-'^t jp- 
to-date in the whole district, and 
really the only expenditure that will 
have to be made would be that of 
the new machinery that would be re- 
quired to raise the yield up two or 
three pounds. 

Hancock has dismissed all of its 
force except the thirteen men who , 
run the pumps that will be kept work- 
ing probably until mining operations | 
can be resumed. This mine has been 
breaking about even on the profit and 
loss account, and has been closed down 
because any deficit would have to be 
met from the money that was bor- 
rowed some time ago. 

T.imarack has stopped mining oper- 
ations at the two shafts worked re- 
cently. Nos. 3 and 6. as It was being 
operated at a loss for the purpose 
mainly of suppljring work for the men 
who were formerly employed here -or 
by the Calumet & Hecla at some of Its 
mines, and who waited before apply 
for work 



Departments of Alaska Gold 
Mines Fast Being Con- 
nected Up. 

Salt Lake. Utah.. Aug. 15.— Some time 
about Sept. 15 D. C. Jackling. managing 
director of the Utah Copper company, 
expects to take up his residence at the 
Prer.^'!;.?*^*^ *^^*®^ *" San Fraucisco. 
the shipment of some of his effects to 
e^^hf''°A^l V?"^"- ^« ha» '•e^ted the 
Tni tf"^^ /'°°'" ''^ *he Hobart build- 
ing. Market and Montgomery streets, 
as quarters for the offices of the varl- 
^^.'^°'"P^"**^s under his management. 
1.0 .- i^*«^"* departments of the Ala.i- 
Ka Uold Mines property are fast being 
connected up. declares Mr. Jackling. 
I tie crushing department of the com- 
pany has been finished down to the 
point where the final details are be- 
ing added. In this department the 
company will use large pebble or tube 
mills which have an unusual diameter 
and shorter length. 

The railroad has been practlcallv 
completed, but it is necessary to lay 
heavier rails and put in ballasting. 

he power department has also been 
practically completed, but here it Is 
also necessary to do some detail work. 
Ihe dam is in and only a few details 
need be added before the power plant 
will be running at full capacitv. 

The steel work on the mill is going 
ahead rapidly and the machinery is ar- 
riving and being installed. This plant 
will have four sections of 1.500 tons 
^'Y«a' "taking a total for the plant of tons. As soon as the plant is 
tried out it is understood «iat work 
will be started towards enlarging it. 



ly known as the Oreeadale Placer 
claims, was die for years. Its plant 
having been destroyed by fire, and 
there was no prospect of resumption 
until Thomas F. Cole and the Cong- 
dons of Duluih, well known for their 
connection with North Butte. Calumet 
& Arizona and other important mining 
comparjles, offered to equip and de- 
velop It to de;)th in consideration of a 
stock Interest in the company. 

Cole and the Congdons being or- 
ganizers of the Rainbow l.,ode Devel- 
opment comptmy, the contract with 
Butte & London was made with the 
Rainbow company. As it was not 
practicable to recall a majority por- 
tion of the Butte ik London stock out- 
standing, the Ureendale Exploration 
company was formed to meet the 
emergency. To this company was 
transferred the property of the Butte 
& London company and as the Rainbow 
Lode Development company makes 
payments for work, machinery and 
equipment it received stock of the 
Cireendale Ex]>loration company. This 
stock is now In escrow in a Butte 
bank. Whilt the work at Butte & 
London is und^r way the Rainbow w^ill 
have transferred to it every sixty da>3 
half of the amount of the Greendale 
Exploration stock it is entitled to re- 
ceive proporti mate to the amount of 
flevelopment work done. When the 
work is completed all the remalnin.g 
stock will be turned over, giving the 
Rainbow interests control of Butte & 
London throuirh the ownership of 51 
per cent of the stock. 

The Butte & London organization 
will then continue as It has in the 
past, its principal asset being 49 per 
cent of the stock of the Greendale Ex- 
ploration company. This stock will be 
retained in the shape of a single cer- 

843 on an Issued capital of S62,86S>664. 
Considering the short life of «. major- 
ity of these properties this is indeed a 
remarkable record. 

But five Mexican companies have re- 
ported dividend payments in 1914. these 

yi«*rl^"A'"«^ $1,015,766 and to date have 

Seven metallurgical companies have 
fo far this year disbursed dividends 
totaling $9,150,589. To date these com- 

?«."l^*» ^^'^^ P^'d to shareholders $162.- 


Expects Then to Make the 

Piegan-Gloster Paying 


Butte, Mont.. Aug. 15.— A mill for the 
treatment of the gold ores of the 
Piegan-Gloster properties of the 
Barnes-King Development company 
will be erected with an initial capacity 
of several hundred tons. The process 
employed will be the leaching of ores 
^L- ,.^^3'''''**' °^ potassium solution, 
whuh dissolves the gold, the metal 
later being precipitated upon zinc 
shavings with the aid of electrolysis. 
The cyanide method is employed in the 
Barnes-King plant at Kendall for the 
extraction of gold values from the ores 
of the North Moccasin, at the present 
time the only paying property the com- 
pany owns. 

It is expected to place the Piegan- 
ll. ,^'' *^" * paying basis soon after 
the installation of a mill. Consider- 
able ore has been blocked out in the 
properties, the old workings having 
been opened and crosscuts and drifts 
run. proving up sufficient tonnage to 
justify the building of a mill. The 
Piegan-Gloster mines have not been 
worked for about a quarter of a cen- 
tury. Their operation was at a time 
when the amalgamation of gold was 
about the only method upon which 
milling men could rely. It Is in the 
Piegan-GloBter properties, it is said 
that the hores of the Barnes-King 
people are stiongest. it being believed 
that the showing thus far disclop^d 
holds a promise for the future of thd 

Churn Drill Operations at 
Coppermines Are Con- 
tinued Steadily. 

Ely, Nev„ Aug. 15.— General Man- 
ager Gray of Coppermines company 
left for New York recently, which is 
interpreted by 3oine to mean that there 
will soon be some important announce- 
ments made In regard to the policy of 
the company s.s to the erection of a 
plant for the treating of its ores, but 
this is mere supposition, as no infor- 
mation of any nature was given out 
by Mr. Gray bofore his departure. 

Churn drilling operations have been 
continued steatiily on original Giroux 
ground, with results that are said to 
have been more than satisfactory. It 
is possible, therefore, that the Eastern 
management Of the company is now 
satisfied with the showing made, and 
Is getting ready to refinance the en- 
terprise prepiiiatory to the reception 
of the proposed plant. 



Cannot Be Recognized 
Without Consent of Dan- 
ish Parliarnent. 

Copenhagen, Aug. 15.— A band of Ice- 
landic patriots have designed a na- 
tional flag which they propose to fly 
not only over Iceland but on all ves- 
sels registered in that rountry. If they 
had been content to make their flag 
a strictly local affair, for whieh per- 
mission had already been granted by 
the Danish king, all would have been 
well. But the Danish parliament has 
now taken up the question of the ma- 
rine flag on account of the activities 
of the Icelandic "independence" party. 

The people of Denmark are of a di- 
vided opinion as to Iceland. Some feel 
that the Icelanders are acting in a very 
ungrateful way in view of past favors, 
and others that to give Iceland its free- 
dom would rid the country of a source 
of useless expense. 

Iceland's new flag Is of a navy blue 

field, marked with a white cross whose 

I arras extend to the four sides, an<} a 

cardinal red cross of half the size get 

within the white. 

It was not until after the state coun- 
cil approved the Icelandic home fl«ig 
following negotiations between the 
Icelandic minister and the Danish 
prime minister, that the agitation was 
taken up by the patriots for its use 
as a commercial and marine emblem. 
The Icelanders cannot have their new 
colors recognized by foreign powers as 
a national flag without the consent 
of the Danish parliament. 





Work on the Property Is 
Only Suspended Tem- 

Butte, Mont., Aug. 15.— It is under- 
stood the Rainbow mine, which closed 
last week, will reopen when conditions 

Thomas F. Cole was in Butte re- 
cently and stated that he waa not dis- 
couraged by the failure to uncover a 
great ore body in the property of the 
Rainbow Lode Development company 
which lies east of Butte & Superior 
and is supposed to carry an extension 
of the Rainbow lode. Mr. Cole is 
greatly interested In this property and 
also Butte & London, which the Rain- 
bow Lode Development company is de- 
veloping under contract. 

The Butte & London property, local- 

First Seven Months Show 

Payment of $57,257,- 

856 By Mines. 

Dividends of American mines and 
works were of a more than satisfactory 
nature judged by reports to Mining and 
Engineering World of 113 American 
mines and works. During the seven 
months ended v ith July these compan- 
ies divided among shareholders no less 
than $57,257,856 That this is nothing 
unusual for American mines and works 
is evideneed bj the fact that no less 
than $827,172,4ri has been paid by 
them ^jlnce their incorporation. On an 
issued capitalization of $760,634,930 
this Is a returr of $111,512,541 in ex- 
cess of issued capitalization. 

The dividends declared above do not 
Include those made by the securities 
holding corporal ions, six of which have 

^2 /?f .^^i^r*'®^'" "^*^® disbursements' 
of $14,412,685. and to date $174,333,132 
while it is generally understood that companies look for their profits 
from holdings in other companies- sev- 
eral operate properties of their' own 
from which subinantial profits are de- 
rived. Then, too, there are the pri- 
vately owned properties which pay 
handsome divid?nds to other owners 

In the classifying the 114 companlt.s 
paying dividends in 1914. twentv-four 
are copper properties. These twenty- 
four properties have to their credit so 
far this year $29,060,921. To date these 
companies have enriched their share- 
holders to the extent of $421,699,56 { 
This is a remarkable return to share- 
holders, being no less than $181,188 64^ 
in excess of outstanding share capital 

Eighty-three of the 1914 dividend 
payers operate properties of the gold- 
silver-lead-zinc class, and they partici- 
pated in the year's disbursements to 
the extent of $20,046,380. To date the.=<'> 
eighty-three companies have paid divi- 
dends totaling $297,623,355. This Is 
$47.(03.690 in excess of capitalization 

Fifty-seven of the above companies 
operate properties in the United States 
and they report dividends paid In 1914 
amounting to $11,284,469. and since in- 
corporation $206,931,646 on an issued 
capital of $162,7<.0,656. 

Twenty-one o))erate in Canada and 
so far this year have paid dividends 
totaling $6,746,161 and to date $59,916 - 

American Institution at 

Tokio Is to Be Greatly 


Tokio, Aug. 15. — Great interest has 
been caused by the announcement that 
the American Episcopal Mission hos- 
pital at Tokio. known as St. Luke's, 
will soon be extended into a modern 
international institution. Already a 
large sum of money has been contrib- 
uted in the United States for this pur- 
pose, an American council has been 
formed, with headquarters at New 
York, and an American Woman's aux- 
iliary board will help make the project 
successful. The latest step is the or- 
ganization of a Japanese council with 
Premier Count Okuma as president, 
which promises to furnish land for the 

The institution was founded fourteen 
years ago by Dr. Rudolf B. Tueslar, 
who came from Richmond, Va., as a 
missionary doctor. It is now an insti- 
tution of eighty beds with a staff of 
three foreign and ten Japanese doctors, 
a nurses' training school with forty 
pupils and a medical society of about 
fifty Japanese members. The profes- 
sors of the medical department of the 
imperial university are consultants- to 
the hospital. 

Foreigners throughout Japan as well 
as memoers of the embassies and lega- 
tions avail themselves of the hospital. 

The project is to erect a new instjl- 
tution on the pavilion plan at a tot«,l 
estimated cost of $485,000. 



Panama, Aug. 15. — A new census of 
the canal zone has just been com- 
pleted by the canal police. The total 
population was found to be 37,961. conj- 
posed of 10,070 Americans and 27.8'Jl 
aliens. A comparison with the figures 
of the census of February. 1914, shows 
that during the int»^rval 7,335 persons 
have departed from the canal zone. The 
previous census showed a total popu- 
lation of 45,296. of whom 9,895 were 
Americans and 35,401 were aliens. 



Paris. Aug. 15. — Rene Viviani, presi- 
dent of the council of ministers, one of 
the most popular public officials Ih 
France, recently declined to be deco- 
rated by the emperor of Russia. It 
was on his visit to St. Petersburg with 
President Poincare that M. Viviani in- 
dicated that he could not accept on« 
of the Russian orders which was about 
to be offered him. Viviani thus follows 
the democratic ideas of Gladstone and 
Arthui*Balfour. the Conservative lead- 
er, who refused titles. The emperor 
of Russia, in place of a decoration, 
offered M. Viviani an object of art as a 
souvenir of his visit to Russia. 

Here's Health ! 




ReliBved in 




London. Aug. 15. — The grouse shoot- 

I ing season opened In Great Britain on 

Aug. 12. but the prospects are for 

I smaller bags than usual owing to two 

misfortunes, as well as the war. 

The cold spell of last spring wiped 
I out the early broods in certain areas 
I and destroyed the clutches of eggs in 
' exposed places. In Southern and East- 
ern Scotland a mysterious disease, be- 
I Ueved to be due to the bad weath<»r 
I and unsuitable food, destroyed many 
birds. Worst of all was the loss of 
i about hadt of the breeding stock. 

wpr«» in I *"^ '' ^Ofk until after the strike 
Butte the past week "and'^heardaorn^ ^i^'* ^^^" called off and the lists at 
men testify about mlnfng corporatlo^l i ^^'f^^ i"'"^e T'^''^ '""' *'"** " ^^^ 
and their methods, virtues and short ' * *^ foreshadowed losses too great 
comings; about satisfied Inddissatis- ^ °'' ^^^ company to bear. 

fled labor. Socialism and dvnamiterV In, * ^?*'^** * "*«*"• 

-PK^ , '*"" a>namiiers.! Calumet & Hecla, in carrying out 

of stopping for the pres- 

annr^rry I ^ - '**^ work, has closed down 

accom- , ahnft... Nos. 3 and 4, North Ahmeek, 

only drifting -was being done. 

construction work 

mill and 

Linden, and 

anneared hffnra *h^'^ i V\^ '-""«v";«-iwii uj. me »udition to the 

than at any other Slarhll^lne^^'^r^ »nili and the laying of the 

What the commission explctst^ ar ' ^''nr^^^i^" °'J^'' Tamarack regrinding 

,mni;=K ^?*u .v.- '.}\y'-P^'^\^ y> ac- mill and leaching plant at Hubbell. the 

i„ Kr Ixh^ laoor, feoclalism and dynamiters. I Calumet 
luable The commissioners were preceded for w„ 
stack several weeks by a horde of ^de?ectives i "nt "'al^'T. 
ember and_ special agents, and were accom- ' !I^„f.»\-^ 

I shafts 

J^ rih best medicine you 

for sleeplessness, tkin blood, 
**tliat tired feelin/' or a ''grouck'* 
IS a glass of foaming, sparkling 








complish with the facts and 
gathered In Butte Is uncertain 


construction of the 'new rock shaft 
house at No. 3 Osce<»la, which had been 
boarded and roofed In. ind the repair 
work at Isle Royale-Kc 1 shaft. 

CJfeceola's No. 5 shaft produced about 
one-third of the whol« output of ♦he 
mine, but with so low a yield that no 
Geneva Anc- ik -Kjr,^^^ *i. -, ,„ profit could be earned now. 

persons climbVti^^;Sp^3^£^^^^^^^ ^^"^■^^i'• ^ >L^« ^'" ^^ »ost 

railways last year according fo"!*"" ' i'^^i.^' ''}°ft^ aown*^thls week, as the 
tisticsjusFpubHshed There are n^t; I n f/^^. ** ^''1?^ two. phaf ts Is for the 
forty-eight of these mountafn raU ?ny ^^^ ^ "^ A»yel«ping tlve prop- 



ways, and the authorities have before 
them demands for seven more. If this 

j continues, every Alp will hav« 

Uu&lcular In the future. 


Mohawk has not, as some reports 
^!tXZ. *.**H1' ^^*" selecting the richest 
•pota in the mine «»tf be«n hoisu 

All You Need For 
A Good Lunch 


Arid it's the 

most delicious 

"medicine" you 

ever took, toa \r;7^'^-4k 

Tb ere Is no beer ^V ^^ 

mere pure or brewed^ ^- 

of better materiaJs— nor 

bo tied in a more wholesome 


Order a case for your home 
wl J enjoy it and profit by It 

'^*'«— ^ 


Your family 



Over 30 Yean in DulutL 







August 16, 1014. 


'\ *ri 


H. Spjotvold Will Erect a 

Residence to Cost 


Plans Under Way for Build- 
ing of Homes and 

"Whllo there was nothing of special 
mom* nt in the way of new work dur- 
ing ih< present week, permits Issued 
at the building inspector's office 
rtathcd .-substantial proportions. They 
were twenty-three in number, with 
the cost of Improvements involved 
placed nt ?56,075. 

I. work was again the fea- 

ture lu Uitj new construction taken in 
hand, though two permits^ one Issued 
to Barrett & Zimmerman to cover *he 
ne;v Ftible being built by the firm lu 
West r>uluth, and another taken cut 
by P. Sher for a brick store and fat 
building on First street between Lake 
avenue and First avenue, accounted 
for $::5.000 of the week's total. 
D^vcllint; to Cost «7,500. 

The largest item In home building 
canie in a permit Issued to H. Spjotvold 
for four frame dwellings on Twelfth 
avenue east between Seventh and 
KiLThth streets. A permit for $7,fi00 
was taken out by Louis Dworshak for 
a frame house on Fourth street be- 
twt — 'irty-sixth and Thirty-seventii 
av« : St. The plans were prepared 

by \ ,, J. Price & Co. 

It is announced that bids on the New 
Duluih public school to be built on 
One Hundred and First avenues west, 
near Fillmore street, will be opened at 
noon on Aug. 24. This school is de- 
sit; ned to be one of the most com- 
plete in the city. It will be provided 
with manual training and domei;tij 
science departments, and gymnasium 
and .1 large assembly hall. Its cost is 
estiiiiiti.1 at $70,000. The plans were 
prepared by Kelly & Williams, archi- 

Figures on a brick garage and the 
fcuitdatton worlc for the home to be 
built for G. A. Tomllnson In Congdon 
Park will "be received up till next 
Woiidav noon at the office of F. c- 
Gernian, architect. 

* * * 

Tlolstend & Sullivan are preparing 
phui-s for a modern eight-room brick 
houiiP for C. E. Moore of Virginia. It 
Is estimated to cost $6,000. The same 
architects will take figures next week 
on the heating plant to be Installed in 
the new addition to the Nopemlng 
Mi iiiie.S'ita sanitarium. 
« ♦ ' • 

<' s irmgsred has started the erec- 
tiuri (f a home on Laurie street, 
"W'liv., liy park. Water mains are now 
beintf laid on that and other streets 
in that addition. It is expected that 
a number of homes will be built there 
during the present season. 

* * * 

Wangenstein & Gilluson, architects, 
are taking figures on a two-story 
blo> k to be built at Grand Rapids, 
Minn., by L. B. Lieberman. 

Plans are being prepared at the same 
office for a house for Joel Johnson at 
Forty-first avenue west and Fifth 

* • • 

Plans for a large two-story frame 
sciiool to be built at Spina. Minn., will 
go out for figures next Monday from 
the office of Brav & Nystrom, archi- 
tects. Its cost is estimated at $20,000. 

* * * 

The general contract for the Dr. E. 
E. Webber hospital at Chlsholm, 
Minn., has been awarded to H. J. Pet- 
r<ll of Chisholm. Anthony Puck was 
the architect 

* « • 

J. J. Mullin has obtained the heating 
and plumbing contract for the new 
home being built for L. J. Pitts at An- 
thony park. 

* « * 

The electrical work contract at the 
Johnstown Land company's new block 
on East Superior street has been 
awarded to the Burgess Electric com- 

« • * 

A new school is to be built at But- 
ternut. Wis. The general contract for 
It has been awarded to Charl«B Bloss 
of Asliland. Wis. 

* « * 

Thief River Falls Is to have a Car- 
ncgii- library. The plans for the pro- 
posed building: have been filed for fig- 
ures at the Duluth Builders exchange 

* « * 

The general contract has been 
let for the new Barrett & Zim- 
merman sales stables to be erect- 
ed at the southwest corner of 
Twenty-third avenue west and Supe- 
rior .«^treet. The heating and plumbing 

Job went to the D. R. Black company. 
The plans were prepared by P. M. Ol- 
sen, architect. A permit for the build- 
ing, amounting to |15,000 was taken 
out this week. 

• • * 

John Boch and Robert Loebecks, as- 
sociate architects, Superior, are pre- 
paring plans for alterations and for 
an addition to the public school at 
Itasca, Minn. 

« • * 

Gustafson & Olson have obtained the 
general contract for a residence for 
Oscar Peterson to be built at Twenty- 
sixth avenue west and Hamilton 
street. Archibald Macdougall has the 
heating and plumbing contract. The 
plans were prepared by P. M. Olsen, 

The same architect has awarded the 
contract to Joseph Roy for the new 
frame town hall to be built In Rice 
Lake township. It will cost |2,000. 

• • • 

The following permits were Issued 

during the week at the office of the 

building inspector: 

To P. Sher, brick store and 
flat. East First street, be- 
tween Lake and First ave- 

^ nues 5 10,000 

To J. J. Leborious, boiler 
room and greenhouse. Wood- 
land avenue and Fairmount 

^street i^qo 

To A. L. Ehrenstrom, addition, 
Wellington street, between 
Atlantic and Pacific avenues 200 

To Barrett & Zimmerman, 
brick barn. West Superior 
street, between Twenty- 
third and Twenty-fourth 
avenues 15,000 

To D. A. Reed, frame garage, 
London road, between 
Forty-second and Forty- 
third avenues east BOO 

To Mrs. J. J. Walche, open 
porch, West Fourth street 
between Third and Fourth 
avenues 150 

To W. Holmland frame dwell- 
ing. Sixty-sixth avenue west 

between Polk and Main 
streets iqOO 

To L. Verio, frame dwelling, 
East Tenth street between 
Fourth and Fifth avenues 300 

To H. Spjotvold, four frame 
dwellings. Twelfth avenue 
east between Seventh and 
Eighth streets 8,000 

To Louis Dworshak, frame 
dwelling. East Fourth street, 
between Thirty-sixth and 
Thirty-seventh avenues .... 7,500 

To Garble corporation, addi- 
tion. Fifty-fifth avenue 
west, between Sherburne and 
Redruth streets 300 

To B. N. Nelson, concrete foun- 
dation. East Eighth street, 
between Sixteenth and Sev- 
enteenth avenues 300 

To W. A. Wagner, alterations'. 
West Superior street, be- 
tween Third and Fourth ave- 
nues ^00 

To J. J. Le Borlous, frame store 
building, East Third street, 
between Ninth and Tenth 
avenues 3,500 

To P. Grams, foundation and 
repairs. Second avenue east, 
between Seventh and Eighth 
streets 1,200 

To O. Holmstrom, frame dwell- 
ing. Twenty-third avenue 
west, between - Fifth and 
Sixth streets 2 600 

To E. P. La Flohlc, repairs, 
South First avenu« east, 
between Ray and Sutphin 
streets 200 

To C. R. Benson, frame dwell- 
ing. Twenty-third avenue 
west, between Fifth and 
Sixth streets 2,600 

To Widdes and Glnsbler, re- 
pairs. West Michigan street 
between Fifteenth avenue 
and Garfield avenue 150 

To E. J. Zauft, alterations. 
Fifty-fifth avenue west be- 
tween Ramsey and Bristol 
streets 150 

To E. J. Zauft, new store front. 
Lake avenue between Buch- 
anan and Sutphin streets... 600 

To A. Henrlckson, concrete 
block foundation. Fifty-sixth 
avenue west between Cody 
and Elinor streets 125 

To H. S. Johnson, frame dwell- 
ing, Mankato street between 
Elyslan and Rendle avenues, 500 

Cost of Improvements $ 56,075 

Number of permits, 23. 







Mn\\\>Mi- 'J 




at Exeter Farms. A small 
monthly payment buys a 
truck garden and a home. 
Raise your own vegetables — • 
keep chickens and a cow, cut 
out rent bills, use the money to 
better advantage. Live in your 
own home, work downtown. 
Daily Bus Line Service to Superior 
Street trolley cars — only 50 minutes 
from Exeter Farms to 3rd Ave. west. 


Take Lakeside cars to Sixtieth avenue east, Exeter Farms Bus Line connects at this poini 

Continual service after 8 a. m. on Sundays. 




They l<now what a splendid 
place h is to live in, how 
■healthy, how near to the city 
and how convenient. Tele- 
phones, city deliveries, R. F. 
D., school, splendid water, 
dry land, rich soil — every- 
thing that goes towards mak- 
ing a perf(?ct truck garden and 
cosy home section. Terms of sale 
made to suit each individual buyer. 

$850.00 for good lot on East 

Ninth street. 
$900.00 for good 50-foot lot 

on East Eighth street. 
$900.00 for 100x150 feet on 

Eleventh street, near 

Dandy Lots. 


Real ERtate — T..oanH — Insurance. 


In Position to Profit From 

Expected Boom in 


In Spite of Temporary Lull, 

Realty Men Are 


While the European war led to a 
falling off In the number of sales put 
through during the present week, real- 
ty operators regard the outlook as in 
every way satisfactory. 

Business was confined almost exclu- 
sively to residence lots to be utilized 
as sites for moderate-priced homes in 
the various sections of the city. The 
closing up of some deals for central- 
ly located business properties and In- 
dustrial locations, which had been un- 
der negotiation were reported to have 
been deferred pending the clearing up 
of the financial congestion. Regard- 
ing that phase of the situation local 
agents of Eastern Insurance and trust 
companies were advised from their 
headquarters that Ihey hoped to be 
in position within a short time to re- 
ceive applications for large loans, as 
In their opinion the present disarrange- 
ment In financial quarters will be only 

It is considered by prominent Duluth 
business men, in close touch with the 
general industrial situation, that man- 
ufacturers in this country stand to 
gain to a large extent as a result of 
the conflict between the European na- 
tions, through being placed in posi- 
tion to divert their business in 
many lines of manufacture that arc 
now controlled by foreigners. They 
feel convinced that an industrial boom 
will be brought about In America 
through factories here being able to 
develop business In the South Ameri- 
can and other markets. With such 
raw materials as iron ore and lum- 
ber at Its doors, it Is thought that Du- 
luth's opportunities for attracting new 
Industries should be better than per- 
haps those in any other city in the 

Despite the closing down to a great 
extent of new construction at the steel 

plant, realty operators In those sec- 
tions are meeting with a steady In- 
quiry from investors. It is under- 
stood that work there has Just been 
temporarily stopped pending the com- 
pletion of financial arrangements. It 
is said that an appropriation for the 
season's work was about to be passed 
by the finance committee of the United 
States Steel corporation, when the Eu- 
ropean war developed. In view of the 
unsettled state of the money market, 
it was then deemed wise to suspend 
operations for the time being. With 
the improvement in the iron and steel 
trade situation that has materialized 
during the last few days, as reported 
from the East, It is believed that 
work in pushing the Minnesota Steel 
company's plant to completion will be 
resumed shortly. 

Sales of building lots in Gary First 
and Central divisions were reported 
this week by the Gary Land company 
and by Kinzel & Burke. 

• » * 

E. W. Markell has sold to Edward 
F. Burg, 100 feet frontage at the cor- 
ner of Thirtieth avenue east and 
Greysolon Place in the Greysolon di- 
vision. The purchaser proposes to 
start the erection of a handsome home 
on the site at once with a view to its 
being ready for occupancy by May 1 
next. Mr. Markell avers that he has 
deals pending with three more home- 
seekers for property in that beautiful- 
ly situated division, which he expects 
to close up within a few days. 

• * * 

The A. A. Fider company reported 
the receipt of earnest money on the 
sale of a house and lot at Sixteenth 
avenue east and Sixth street. The 
consideration was $4,750. 

A strong Inquiry for properties 
on the Central hillside is being met 
with by that office. 

• • • 

A satisfactory business In building 
lots and house properties during the 
week was advised by the Hoopes-Ko- 
hagcn company. The week's sales In- 
cluded a house and lot on the Duluth 
Heights, four lots in the Park Drive 
division, and four lots on Grand ave- 
nue. West Duluth. 

• • « 

W. M. Prindle & Co. reported the 
putting through of further sales In 
Crescent View Park during the week. 
In two cases the buyers propose to 
improve this season. 

« * * 

Stryker. Manley & Buck commented 
on a well maintained lntere.«t In its 
Ingleside Park proposition. Many of 
the present season's purchasers of 
tracts In the park have already made 




good progress in developing th(!m for 
market gardening purposes. Samples 
of well-grown, and ripe tomatoes on 
display this wieek In that firm's office 
furnished evidence' of the possilailities 
offered there in growing vegetables. 

* * * 

"We have had ^ gratifying inquiry 
for building lots and house properties 
during the last few days, and have a 
number of deals pending. The real 
estate situation looks favorable to us," 
said Whitney Wall* this morning. 

♦ '♦ • 

The Western Realty company report- 
ed the sale of a flve-rooni and 
lot at 813 Twenty-ifourth avenuu west 
from H. E. Haglund to Jennie N. and 
■ Ole Emmett tor a consideration of 
$2,000. That office also sold four and 
one-half acres on the Herma.ntown 
road, just beyond the city limits, from 
Jacob Sandberg to Peter Olson for $550. 

* * « 
Transactions closed up by Charles 

P. Craig & Co. during the week were 
regarded as gratifying. For the Lake- 
side Land company, a lot on Cooke 
street was sold at $500 for immediate 
improvement, and two lots were dis- 
posed of on Jay street, near Forty- 
eighth avenue east, at $450 each. One 
of the purchasers propo.^es to build 
this fall. Two lots In the Kenwood 
addition were sold to Jud A. Brewster, 
and a five-acre tract at Greysolon 
Farms was bought for market garden- 
ing purposes. 

• • ♦ 

The Alliance Real Estate compaTiy 
sold six tracts at ESxeter Farms. The 
purchasers are skid to be all arrang- 
ing to start improvements this season. 
« • * 

The following real estate tra.nsfers 

w^ere recorded during the week with 

the register of deeds: 

Samuel OroXl et al to Joseph E.. Horak. 
fractlonai lota 13. 14. blk. 22. Late View 
division ' ...- 1 

Duluth & Iron Range Railroad company t(| 
Eiiward Jedllcka, lots 3, i. ne'A fo 8W%, 
section 18, 53-18 1.627 

II. P. Reed et «x to Kdward Tatro undivided 
one-half Interest la lot 2, aecUon 17. 60- 
21 1 

L. H. Pettit ct ux to Church of Saint Francis 
Xavier, undlnvlded 14 Interest In lots 1, 
2. swl4 of neVi, toction 19. 64-12 1 

Mary K. Banes' et mar to Ueorge F. Lind- 
say. 8w^ of 8wVi. section 4, gwVi of se»4. 
seVi of seM. Berilon 5; ne^ of ne^, nwVi 
of ne%, section 8, 65-14 . 1 

Slmen S. McDonald etiw to J. A. Slau.<i«, 
westerly 30 ft. lot T, blk. 20, Lakevlew 
divlsloa 3.000 

August Rank* et ux to Margaret E. Murray, 
rart neVi of ne'4, section SI. 52-12 1 

Martin Welch tt ux to 3. J. Cox. let 6. blk. 
!>. Southern addition to nilAIng • 1 

Aupist Wagner et ux to Richard Wagner, 
'•west 20 acre* sMr of iie%, section 34, 50- 
15 .; 1 

Dudley W. Freeman, truitee. to Frank 

Spanko. lot 5. blk. 2. GUbert ,■ 250 

Alehs.inder Uiidfors et ux to Arthur Klnne. 
nwU of 86%. section 1. 55-19 400 

William Anderson et ux to S. Oberg. nel4 
of iic>4. n»4 of se14 et »eV4, Bectlon 4, 
57-18 1.500 

Mary et mar to Elzabetli OujeU. 
l(-t 5«0. Hmnecroft park 1 

Herman E. Magnuscn rt ux to Winiam M. 
Hubbard, westerly 2h^ ft. lot 427, blk. 73, 
Duluth Proper, Second division 1 

Isaac M. Thomas et ux fo Ida Wahlgren, lot 

7, blk. 4. Ingleside p»«h 1 

Isaac M. Thcma set ux "to William B. Doig. 
Jr.. loU 5.3, 54, blk. i, tuvae 1 

Lake View Ilome company to CcUa C. Kwan- 
man, loU 1.239. 1.240. Croaler Park ad- 
dition 1 

Same company to I.eslle Sewert Swanmui, lot 
1,241. Crosley Park addlUon 1 

Emanuel W. Coons et ux to A. W. Koehnow, 

lot 8. blk. 27. Gary. First division 1 

Isaac M. Thoma.s et ux to Mildred C. Oman, 
lot 38. Uk. 2, Ingleside park 1 

PatHek Htckey et ux to Edith Hyatt, lot 
13. Wk. 3. Hazelwood Park division. West 
Duluth 1 

St. LouU County Re«Ity company to Eva C. 
TUderqulst, lot« 7. «. blk. 56. London ad- 
dlUon COO 

.Some to same, lot 8, blk. 7, Oolman's addi- 
tion 40 

Hollo S. ChafTee et ux to Judd Brewster, 
lota I, 2. Wk. 4. Kenwood Par* *<ldition... 1(0 

Conserratlvo Realty company to Louto Gtl- 
bertson. lot 34, blk. 1. Homewood addi- 
tion 280 

Era C THder(j»l-t to St. Louis County 
Iterlty company, southerly 35 ft. northerly 
110 ft. lots 7, 8. hlk. 37. Endion division.. 1 

Tlio Sh'gnmoc company to Frank Vertln. lot 

21. blk. 5. Kinney 150 

Mabel D. Re«>»es ot al to P. P. Willie, lot 

5. blk. 79. W«st Duluth. Fourth division . . 250 

Ole O. Torve to Charles Stranberg, Jots 15. 

rs. blk. 49, Harrison's Brookdale division.. 830 

Lake Vermilion Summer Home company to 

Andrew Patlemo. loU 11. II. blk. 110. 

VermUii n Grove 

Same company to Nickolas Tlkvlch, lots 40. 

41, blk. 93. same 

Same corrpany to Bozo Bundalo. Iota 21, 

22. blk. ?:•. same 

Same company to John Kobaricb. lota 28, 

23. blk. 86. same - 

Same company to Mike TomaazewsU, lots 

27. 28. blk. 70. same 

Same ronm^ny to Joseph Slemonka. lot* 41, 

42. blk. ^2. same 

Same company to Fillppo Parodlso. lot 29. 

blk. 15. same 

Same company to Alex Baglenikl. Iota 46, 
47, blk. 9, same 

Duluth Realty corporation to Charles Tauner, 
lot 7. bUc 8. J/atb's addition to Lake- 
side 25» 

Alljert X Selp et ux to George Thibodeau 
et al. lota 23. blk. 7. Selboum park 27! 

Ijiwrence J. Dnrcr to WUllam B'. Davidson, 
lot 3, blk. 8. I.i^cslde park 

Phillip P. Rle^ath fo Towno company. loU 
1, 2. Audltf'T'a laat 5, in e^ of neH. 
section 1. 50-14 • 

Phillip P. Rlebath to K W. Pairw, lots 
3. 4. B. ft. 7. ».' t. Auditor's plat, 
No. 5, in e^ of ne^. .aectlcn 1. 50-14 

Duluth Realty corpOTation to Grace Good- 
holm, lot 3, blkt o, loeb's additicn to 
Lakeside 150 

TecdoUnda Bielll. as tnrtecs. to Arthur EL 
Hammwbeck. ftusteriw 13^ ft. lot 11. wert- 
eriy 25 fL lot 12^ bl^ 7. BaU's addtUoo 
to Oneot* ,...■...' '. 1 

Day Derelopment coini>any to Joe Novak, lot 

(Continued on page 29. second column) 


For those of moderate means we offer building lots and homes 
on the easy payment plan ; so much down and so much a month 
and the monthly payments (including interest) NO GREATER 
THAN RENT. In a few years your home will be paid for and 
the rent problem will no longer be cause of vexation. 

Call at our office on Duluth Heights and look over our list 
of bargains. 


96,500 — Beautiful corner, best view 
in city; new, modern home, ga- 
rage, large lot; owner leaving 
city, only reason for selling; val- 
ue of property, |7,500. 

$5,800 — Handsome new stucco home, 
has all conveniences, fireplace, 
laundry, hot water heat, etc.; only 
$1,000 down or will take lot in 
part payment. 

Both of these are In fine East end 

Excellent Lota at Bnrgaia Prices. 


60S First National Bank Baflding. 


for loans on Duluth property 
— quick action can be given. 


Wolvln Building, 

HIGHLAND CO.!oB!Chas.P.Craig&Co. 

2529Highlan(lAv. (Takeinciine) ) ( Sellwood Building 

Phones 408. 

Sunlay, Grand 1188-D. 


Duluth's beautiful new resi- 
dence district. Small cash pay, 
ment; balance monthly install- 



209-210-211 Exchange Bldg. 



The up-to-date Modern City 
of the new Cuyuna Iron Range 
— for particulars write 


608 Lonsdale Bldg., Duluth. 


Eighth, Ninth, Tenth and Eleventh Streets, Between Sixth 
and Twelfth Avenues East. 


Prices for 50-foot lots, $600 to $1,050, according to 
location and improvements. 

$10 Cash and $10 Per Month. 




Just completed; they have six rooms, 
hardwood finish, and are strictly 
modern throughout: on Thirteenth 
avenue east, just above Ninth St.; 
small cash payment and balance 
monthly like rent. 

Also have two flve-room cottages 
with water, sewer, bath and hard- 
wood finish throughout. In same lo- 
cation, and our usual low price and 
easy terms. 


507, 5C8 and S09 Palladio Bids. 


At this time of financial disturbance no security is better 
than a first mortgage on Duluth real estate. We have sev- 
eral on hand, carefully chosen and conservatively valued, 
bearing 6 per cent interest. These securities have been 
thoroughly inspected and investigated by us and are first 
class in every particular. 





First and Central DIvi.«lons of Du- 
luth. adjoining the 525,000,000 Steel 
Plant, offer a safe Investment and 
sure profit. Choice business lots on 
Gary and Commonwealth avenues; 
thirty-foot residence lota and out- 
lots suitable for manufacturing pur- 
poses, for sale at reasonable prices 
and easy terms. Buy now before the 
prices advance. For full particu- 
lars, address or call on 

GARY L.A.ND CO., Inc. 

TowDMlte Office — Coriwr Cominon> 
irealth avenue and Gary mir^tt. 




Makers of First Class Mortgage Losns for More Than a 

Quarter of a Century. 


Seven-room house, with bath, 5 
blocks from Third avenue west and 
Superior street; gas, electric light. 
Prices, J3,3O0 — $300 cash, balance 
$25 per month. 6% Interest. 


609 Alworth Building. 



Thirtieth Avenue East. Beautiful location. Easily reached 
— cars to your door. Improvements; terms, Torrens title. 
Absolutely the lowest priced lots in East end. 

E. W. MARKELL,, Agent, 




R. M. HuiifER & CO., 

Kzchanee Bnildinc. 

X__. ^-_ 





I have recently been appointed exclusivT^ representative 
in Duluth of A. W. McLaughlin & Co., New York City, 
Brokers and Dealers in Mortgages on Retail Store and 
Office Building Properties and am therefore now in a 
position to negotiate large loans. I solicit the submission 
of applications of any amount on this class of property. 


Real Estate, Loans, Rentals, Insurance. 

E. Speece and Arthur J. Speece, and 
all other persons Interested In the 
estate of Ellis C. Speece, deceased. 
Pursuant to the order of the above 
named District Court, duly made and | due from and pay 
i filed in the above entitled proceeding. First day of May, 

able by you on the First day of May, 
1913; and the further sum of Thirty 
Dollars (J30.00) Principal and Twelve 
and 60-100 Dollura«t$12.60) Interest, 

by you on the 
and your fur- 

I notice is hereby given you that the ] ther failure to pay at 
undersigoed Elvln C. Speece. as ad- | Treasurer of St. Louis 
mlnistrator of the estate of Ellis C. of Five and 67-100 


At Tenth avenue west and Fifth 
street, 140x150 (eet; will sell en- 
tire tract or divide into smaller 
lots to suit purchaser and sell 
for low prices and on very easy 

At same location a seven-room with lot 60.\150 feet, for 
$3,000 — on easy terms. 

Near Twenty-sixth avenue west, a 
fine level lot, 50x140 feet, for 
11.000; monthly payments If de- 

Lots in Oneota on Halifax street 
and Forty-fifth avenue west, 33 
by 132 feet, for |350 — on month- 
ly payments. 

Some Good Houses and Flats 
for Kent. 

mom:y ox hand for loans 

Stryker, Manley 
& Buck 



(Continued from page 28.) 






must be sold at once; beautiful 
location, restricted. Your chance, 
— see us at once. 




"We have choice lots on East 
Fourth street, near Twenty-fifth 
avenue and In (!len Avon on or 
near the car line, or we will 
build on your own lot. We de- 
siKn YOUR home to suit YOU. 
F'asy payments if desired. 


Doth Phones. 



in any one of the four houses 
now under construction on Min- 
neapolis avenue, two blocks 
north of the Hunter's Park or 
Woodland street car line. These 
houses contain the best material, 
are modern in all respects and 
can be purchased on easy month- 
ly payments. We believe the 
prices asked are less than for 
any similar property in the city. 



Fine seven-room honse, 
thoroug-hly modern, with 
bath, ji^as, electric light, 
hardwood floors, hot water 
heat, newly decorated 
throughout; fine location, 
l^ent, 4?25.00. 


*. blk. «, Lavinla ■ townslte 

Bfiijouiln llorovlu et ux to U. A. Shepard, 

lou ID, 11, bl*. 1«, Ely 

KaUxariaa Uiuu et mar lo Jacob Korol lot 

t. blk. 15, Ti»«er 

Peter Walkow-lak to Auna. Carney, wH of 

wVi or iel4, aettion 4, 51-11 

HaM iUiuon to lloberi A. Peers, ne^4 of 

ue14. sei-llori 27, 62-17 

ELliel M. MeUuiiald et mar to Dairy Land 

company, neVi of nwVi, section 15. til-I8. . 

Haakou SpjolvoM et ux to Mia M. Wuld. 

fan. lots U, 13, 16, blk. iStJ, Ponlaud 


>au Wlerlmaa el ux to Mail Nwela, se ne, 

eH sw ne, .seillon 1. 57-15 

Helen J. llahr. et mar to Jaa. J. Paikhurst, 
BouUieriy 15 ft., loto 1. 2, blk 20, HiglUaud 

Park addiiiou 

Tlie New Puluth Vo. to John Ooiiska, lota 

•iS. -'O. Ulk. 5, lota 13. IG, blk. 15, lots 17 

18. blk. ly, .New Duluth. First dlvlaiun. . . 

W. .S. Mi>jre tt ux U> W. L.. Allison, luti 15, 

1«, blk. 21, lot 17. blk. 20, tJary. First Ul- 


Duluth Ilealty corporation to llobert B. 
tJrimm, lot 13. blk. 17, Loeb'a addtUon lo 


Ciescent View Co. to Loula Dworehak. lot 8. 

blk. 7, Cresc-eiit View Park 

Alliance Keal Estate Co. to Siewert C. OUon! 

loU 3i). 40. blk. 5. PrinceU)n PUce addition 

Tiie Kenlhvorth Co. to K\a W. DelBhtou, Un 

4. blk. 1, Kcullworth Park addition 

Uaymofid Bourda<es et ux to David Carlson, 

lot «, blk. 31, Walbaiik's addition 

Carl A. Juhusou to Amanda C. Swanson, nw 
aw, aw nw, section 27, 5tJ-18, nV4 ne, aec- 

Uon 2S. 56-18 

Peter J. McUrlde et ux to Jennie liicksoii, 
lot 5, blk. 16, Pillsbury addition to Hlb- 


Emanuel Klchard et al to Gust Lundgren, lota 
3, 4, bit 2«. We^t Duluth, Sixth dlvlaioo. 
Lake Vcrmiliun Summer Home Co. to Joae- 
tlna Kocman, lots 21, 22, blk. 31, Vermilion 


Lake Vermilion Summer Homa Co. to Lovnj 

.Sever, low 13, 14, blk. 31, VermlUon Grove 

Lake Vermiliun sjuromer Home Co. U> Joseph 

Kocman, lots 23, 24, blk. 31, VermlUon 


Lake Vermilion Summer Home Co. to Florlian 
Kozlna, lota IT, 18, blk. 31, VermlUun 


Eupert Swlnnerto*» et ux to Joim Grebencei 

lot 2, secUon 1, 56-20 

Luke Vonuilion Summer Home Co. to Jove 
Goronja, lota 19, 20. blk. 85, Vermilion 


Iv«ike Vermilion Summer Home Co. to Anka 
Goronja, lots 17, 18. blk. 83, VermUlon 


Kllsa Takkun-n to Laura A. Lockhart. lot ll! 

blk. 18, Ely 

Wni. C. Xotmeyer et ux to Chaa. Uippberger, 
8 ".4 se, no se. section 26. 56-14, lot 5, sec- 
tion 14. lot 1, aoctfoB 22. lota 4. 5, section 

23. 6'J-20 

James D. Slog^ett rt ux to Dairy Land com- 
pany, BwVi of BW^4. section 17; Be>4 of 
fe*4. secUiHi 18; eVi of ne^4, secttou 19, 


Lake Vermilion Summer Home company to 
Walter J. Hnch, loU 1, 2, blk. 23, Vet- 

mlllon Orove 

Same comiJftiiy t-) IWlaer Hoch, lot« I, t. 

3. blk. 102. aarae 

Vincent B. RUllman to Loula Putzal, lot 

2, blk. 12, Brooklyn townslte 

A. B. lltll et ux to Joseph Slegel, lot 8, 

blk. 16. Biwablk 

A. Q. AiKlursou to Augsts C. Aaderson. 
lot 1. 5 ft. lot 2. blk. 40. Second 

aildillon lo Evcleth 

Same to 8.ime, lots 17, 18, blk. 98, Second 

ndiUtlon to Virginia 

Mt.NlTen La:id company to Joseph Oruden. 
lot 16. blk. 11, Western addition to Clda- 


Uuls F. H. LUlenthal H ux to Samuel 
BaJier et ux. ten acres In ac',4 of nw^, 

section 10. 66-21 

Mesaba Iron Jjind company lo Leo Oremes, 

eH^of ne>4, seitlon T. 57-19 

Leo Oremes et ux to Mario PaoU, eH of 

nc^4. section 7. 57-19 

Lake Vermilion Summer Home company to 
Alfrwlo BsrtclU, lou 20. 30, blk. 41, 

Vermilion ( ii ove 

Fall I.,ake I.,aiiil company to Hra I. Barton 
Colbert, ne'4 of «e>4, nw^i of se%. awS4 
of seU, sectliw 13, 83-12; $w\4 of ne'4, 
section 23, 63-13; se of swVi, section 
27, 54-21; lot 7, blk. 33. lot 4, blk. 89. 

Harrison's division 

The ShoKomoc compan yto Frank H. MakL 

lot 6. blk. 8, Kinney 

Mike Pappoiie to Dan Pann^no. iwuth 50 
ft. lots 20. 21. blk. II, North Side ad- 
dition to Virginia 

Martin Skala et ux to Louis Shanipa. lots 
8, 9, blk. 14. Whiteside's addition to 


Tomo Dlmtoh et ux to Trajo Kuxmanarlch, 
undivided M interest In lot 8. blk. 5, Sec- 
ond aildttlon to Chlsholm 

Henry E. r,lttlB et ux to M.^rifar^t A. 

Nicholson, lot 42. Side IjUce Beach 

Fred B. Ro.ssoni rt al to Antll Ualne. lot 
3. blk. 9, rearrangement Lenrcot'a addition 

to Ironton 

i Williams Realty comi»any to Prank Vukslch. 
lotj» 1. 2. blk. 0. WUlUma addlttofl to 


Same company to PeUr Sphear, lota 17, 18. 

blk. S. same 

Julius H. Barnes to Georga W. Smith, lot 
6. hlk. 22, Macfarlane's Grassy Point ad- 

Imllan MercAntlle company to Herman An- 

tonelll. ne'4 of se'-i. section 23, 57-20 

St. I>iuU County Realty company tp Eva C. 
TllderquUt. part lot 9, Eighth division. 

Woodland pa-k 

J. B. Connnrs et ux to Thomas Dandrea, 

wH of vK of seU. section 32. 57 21 

Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance company 
of Hartfoni, Conn . to William O. Houck, 
westerly 30 ft. ea^terlv 95 ft. lot 181. blk. 

87. Duluth Prop<»r. Second dh-telnn 

Chrlstliw Edin to James F. Mi-Naughtnn. lots 
12 to 18 Inclasive. hlk. B. Hoaelwood Park 

dlvl!»lon. West Duluth 

Is«j«c M. Thoniig 6t ux to R.\-»le McOralo. 
lot lf>, Wk. 7. Ingleskle park 






















If you want an Investment that 
Is certain to make you some moiiey, 
let US tell you about CUYUNA. 


5U3-6 Lonsdale Bulhlinc. 


Kt>om 5, Phoenix Block. 

Write for descriptive literature. 
Agents Wanted. 


• ■ 

WashlnpTton, Aug:. 15. — "Notify all 
foreign governments that there will 
be no postponement of the San Fran- 
cisco exposition," waa the substance 
of a telegram which O. C. Moore of 
San Francisco, president of the expo- 
sition, has sent to the state depart- 

The statement was In response to 
inqulrfes from Uruguay and Chile as 
to whether the exposition would still 
hold to its original plans In view of 
the European war. The exposition Is 
to open on Feb. 20. 

Speece, deceased, has in his possession 
a certain sum of money received by 
him as damages on account of the 
wrongful death of said decedent; that 
an application has been made to the 
Dibtrlct Court of St. Louis County. 
] Eleventh Judicial District of Minne- 
sota, for an order allowing and ad- 
jjustilng all attorneys' fees and other 
expenses incurred in connection with 
the collection and distribution of said 
fund, determining the lawful heirs and 
next of kin of the above and other 
persons entitled to share in the dis- 
tribution of said fund as creditors and 
otherwise, and authorizing and direct- 
ing the undersigned representative to 
distribute said fund in accordance with 
such determination. 

That said application will be 
brought on for hearing before said 
Court at a Special Term thereof, to be 
held in the County Court House at 
Duluth, Minnesota, on the 12th day of 
September, 1914, at 9:30 o'clock of the 
forenoon of said day. or as soon there- 
after as counsel can be heard, at which 
time and place all persons Interested 
in the distribution of said fund may 
amend their claims and will be heard 

Dated July 31gt, 1914. 

Administrator of the estate of Ellis C 

Speece, deceased. 

Attorney for Administrator. 
D. H.. Aug . 1, 8, 15, 1914. 


State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis. 
District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
In the matter of the condemnation by 
the City of Duluth of certain prop- 
erty in Block 57, Duluth Proper, 
Third Division, for the purpose of 
opening a public alley thereon. 
To Agnes T. Hitchcock, Marion Doug- 
las, D. J. Humphrey, Charles Sommers, 
John Modin. Herman E. Schwerdt, 
Frank Olson, John A. Sundgren, 
Minnie Sundgren. Frank Wilson, 
Barbara Broughton, Ennocenta 
Benda. Kate M. Dwello, Annie Bishop, 
Angela Benda, Berini Carlo, Teodo- 
linda Bielli, Dominick Benda, B. 
Summer, Duluth Building & Loan As- 

Notice Is Hereby Given, That, on the 
5th day of September. 1914, before the 
above named Court, at a Special Term 
of said Court, to be held on said day 
at the Court House in the City of Du- 
luth, at the opening of Court on that 
day, or as soon thereafter as counsel 
can be heard, the petition of the City 
of Duluth in the above entitled matter 
will be presented to said Court. 

Notice Is Further Given, That the 
objects of said petition are to obtain 
from said Court an order adjudging 
that the taking by the City of Duluth 
of the land hereinafter described, for 
the purpose of opening a public alley, 
is necessary, and is such as is author- 
ized by law; and the appointment of 
commissioners to ascertain and report 
the damages that will be occasioned to 
the owners of said land on account of 
such Improvement; and fixing the time 
and place of the first meeting of said 
commissioners; and prescribing their 

The land proposed to be taken by 
said proceeding is situated in the 
County of St. Louis and State of Minne- 
sota, and is -described as follows: 

The southerly ten (10) feet of Lots 
numbered fifty (50), fifty-two (52), 
fifty-four (54), fifty-six (56), fifty-eight 
(58), sixty (60), sixty-two (62) and 
sixty-four (64);and the northerly ten 
(10) feet of Lots numbered forty-nine 
(49). fifty-one (61). fifty-three (53), 
fifty-five (55), fifty-seven (57), fifty- 
nine (59). sixty-one (61) and sixty- 
three (63); all in Block fifty-seven (57), 
Duluth Proper, Third Division, accord- 
ing to the recorded plat thereof on file 
and of record in the office of the Regis- 
ter of Deeds in and for the County of 
St. Louis and State of Minnesota. 

The names of the persons and cor- 
porations appearing of record to be the 
owners and mortgagees of the above 
described land are as follows, the de- 
scription of the land owned by each 
person, a portion of which Is proposed 
to be taken, being set opposite tiie 
owner's name: 

Duluth Proper, Third I>lvl«lon. 

>iame. Title. Lot Blk. 

Agnes T. Hitchcock, fte title; 

Marion Douglas, tax title... 50 
Agnes T. Hitchcock, fee title; 

Marion Douglas, tax title... 62 
Agnes T. Hitchcock, fee title; 

Marion Douglas, tax title... 64 
Agnts T. Hitchcock, owner... 56 

D. J. Humphrey, owner 58 

D. J. Humphrey, owner 60 

Marion Douglas, owner 62 

Charles Sommers, owner. 

southerly 100 feet of 64 

John Modin, owner, northerly 

50 feet of 64 

Herman E. Schwerdt, owner, 

Frank Olson, mortgagee 49 

John A. Sundgren, owner, E%. 51 
Minnie Sundgren, owner, W^ . 61 

Frank Wilson, owner 63 

Barbara Broughton, owner. 

EV^ 56 

Ennocenta Benda. owner. W^ 65 
Kate M. Dwello. owner. E\4 . . . 57 

Annie Bishop, owner. W^ 67 

Angela Benda, owner 69 

Berini Carlo, owner; Teodo- 

linda Bielli, mortgagee 61 

Dominick Benda. owner, und. 

1-3 of 63 

B. Summer, owner, und 1-3 of. 63 
Teodolinda Bielli. owner, und. 

1-3 of 63 

Duluth Building & Loan Asso- 
ciation, mortgagee 6^ 

Notice Is Further Given, That you 
may appear at said time and place and 
be heard and offer such competent 
evidence upon the subject matter of 
said petition as you may be advised 

,.., ,, City Attorney. 

D. H.. Aug. 1. 8. 16. 1914. D 1203. 

Id y. 

e office of the 

junty the sum 

liars ($5.67) 

be foreclosed by a sale at public auction 
to the highest bidder for cash of the 
premises hereinafter described, to De 
made by the sherifT of said county at the 
main front door of the St. Louis County 
Court House, in the City of Duluth, St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, on Monday, 
September 21st, 1914, at 10 o'clock In the 

August 15, 1911 

taxes for the year 1910; and the fur- !l?m"fl°"' V* satisfy the amount which 
ther sum of Seven and 3-100 Dollars ' " "^ ^"® upon the said mort- 

($7.03) taxes for the year 1911- and^^^^' *"? costs and disbursements of 
the further sum of Four and 17-100 f*. :, *"** ^^^^ attorneys' fees, stipu- 
Dollars ($4.17) ta]aa» Mot the year 'V ..-^*' '^^ P*'** *" case of a foreclosure 
1912. gj- ^ of the said mortgage. The premises 

You are further notified that said *° *** '*® sold are: 
contract will termi««t« thirty (30) , -^'^ those tracts or parcels of land 
days after the service of this notice situated in the County of St. Louis and 
upon you, unless prior thereto, you ^^ate of Minnesota, to-wlt: Lots num- 
make compliance with the conditions bered sixty-nine (69), Seventy (70), 
of the contract and pay the costs of seventy-one (71), seventy-two (72) 
service of this notle*; ' "" '" "'^- 

Dated at Duluth^ Minnesota, this 
7th day of August, A. D. 1914. 


Land Commissioner. 
D. H., Aug, 8-16-22, 1914. 

State of Minnesota, 

County of St. Louis — ss. 
In Probate Court. In the Matter of the 
Estate of Mary F.. Lockhart, De- 

The petition of G. O. Lockhart, as 
representative of the above named de- 
ceased, having been filed in this Court, 
representing, among other things, that 
for reasons stated in said petition, it U 
necessary and for the best interests of 
the estate of said deceased, and of all 
persons interested therein, to sell cer- 
tain lands of said deceased. In said pe- 
tition described and praying that li- 
cense be to G. O. Lockhart granted to 
sell the said land. It Is ordered. That 
said petition be heard before this 
Court, at the Probate Court Rooms in 
the Court House, in Duluth, in said 
County, on Monday, the 31st day of Au- 
gust, 1914, at ten o'clock A. M.. and 
all persons Interested in said hearing 
and in said matter are hereby cited 
and required at said time and place to 
show cause, if any there be, why said 
petition should not be granted. Ordered 
further. That this order be served by 
publication in The Duluth Herald, ac- 
cording to law. 

Dated at Duluth, Minn.. Aug. 7, 1914. 
By the Court. 

S. W. GILPIN, Judge of Probate. 
Attest: A. R. MORTON, 

Clerk o* Probate. 
Seal. Probate Ct., Stkitouis Co., Minn. 
D. H., Aug. 8, 16 and 22, 191^. 

State of Minnesota, 

County «f St. Louis — ss. . 
In Probate Court. In the Matter of 
the Estate of Nicholas Mueller, de- 

The petition of Mary Mueller as rep- 
resentative of the above named de- 
cedent, having been filed in this Court, 
representing, among other things, that 
for reasons stated In said petition. It 
Is necessary and for the best interests of 
the estate of said decedent and of all 
persons Interested therein, to sell cer- 
tain lands of said decedent in said 
petition described and praying that 
license be to her granted to sell the 
said land: It Is ordered, That said peti- 
tion be heard before^ this Court, at the 
Probate Court Rooms In the Court 
House, in Duluth, in said County, on 
Monday, the 24th day of August, 1914, 
at ten o'clock A. M., and all persons 
interested in said hearing and in said 
matter are hereby cited and required 
at said time and place to show cause, 
if any there be, why said petition 
should not be granted. Ordered further. 
That this order be served by publica- 
tion in The Duluth Herald according to 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., August 1st, 

By the Court, 

S. W. GILPIN, Judge of Probate. 

Clerk of Probate. 
Seal Probate Ct.. St. Louis Co., Minn, 
D. H., Aug. 1. 8. 16. 1914. 

State of Minnesota. 

County of St. Louis — ss. 
In Probate Court. In Matter of the Es- 
tate of Frank Stark Sleeper, de- 

The petition of Imogene A. Sleeper, 
having been filed in this Court, repre- 
senting, among other things, that 
Frank Stark Sleeper, then being a res- 
ident of the County of St. Louis, State 
of Minnesota, died Intestate, in the 
County of St. Louis, State of Minne- 
sota, on the 3rd day of July, 1914; 
leaving estate In the County of St. 
Louis, State of Minnesota, and that 
said petitioner is the surviving spouse 
of said decedent and praying that Let- 
ters of Administration of the estate 
of said decedent be granted to said 
petitioner, Imogene A. Sleeper. It is 
ordered. That said petition be heard 
before this Court, at the Probate Court 
Rooms in the Court House in Duluth, 
In said County, on Monday, the 31st 
day of August, 1914, at ten o'clock A. 
M., and all persons Interested in said 
hearing and in said matter are hereby 
cited and required at said time and 
place to show cause, if any there be. 
why said petition should not be 
granted. Ordered further. That this 
order be served by publication in The 
Duluth Herald, according to law, and 

seventy-three (73). seventy-four (74). 
seventy-five (76). seventy-six (76). sev- 
enty-seven (77), seventy-eight (78). 
8«venty-nine (79). eighty (80). elghty- 
??.^ (81). eighty-two (82). eighty-three 
(83). eighty-four (84), eighty six (86), 
eighty-seven (87), eighty-nine (89). 
ninety-one (91) and ninety-three (93). 
bt. L^ujs avenue. Upper Duluth. and 
L,ot fiumbered eighty-eight (88), Minne- 
sota avenue. Upper Duluth, according 
to tne plat thereof on file and of record 
in the office of the Register of Deeds 
in and for said St. Louis County. Miune- 
.sota, including all riparian rights to the 
lots above described. 
Dated August 8th, 1914. 


STRINGER & SEYMOUR. ^^"«^*«««- 

^^}^J^^^y^ ^°'' Mortgagee, 
800 Uermanla Life Building. 

n M * „ ,^.*- ^*"^' Minnesota. 


Pages 30, 31 and 32. 



trimmer, show card writer or sales- 
man. Am graduate of the I. C. S. 
school of window trimming and 
show card writing. Address S. C. E., 
box 521. Two FLarbors. Minn. 







r^ _ 

57 I that a copy of thl» Order be served 
on the County Treasurer of St. Louis 
County not less than ten days prior to 
said day of hearing. 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., August 7th, 

By the Court. 

S. W. GILPIN. Judge of Probate. 
Attest: A. R. MORTON, 

Clerk of Probate. 
(Seal, Probate Court, St. Louis Co., 


Attorneys for Petitioners. 
1000 Alworth Bldg.. DUluth. Minn. 
D H.. Aug. 8-15-22, 1914. 








$900 for Fine Level Lot 

Upper side London Road near 
Eighteenth avenue. Easy terms. 

H. «J. IVlulliri, 

K«»al Kistatc, Ix>ans, In.<;uranre 


Several beautiful houses being 
built there this summer. Pick YOUR 
lot now. Descriptive booklet sent 
free on application. 

William C. Sargent 


The Town of Bassett will sell $1,500 00 
worth of Township Bonds for the pur- 
pose of building a town hall; will pay 
not more than six (6) per cent, 


Default has been made In the condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage upon the 
registered land in St. Louis County, 
Minnesota, hereinafter described, which 
mortgage bears date of June 1, 1911, 
made by Agnes Desmond and J. J. Des- 
mond, her husband, mortgagors, to 
Renwick B. Knox, mortgagee, and was 
filed and registered In the office of the 

^^^^.^ r^^. MINNESOTA, COUNTY 
or Bt. Louis. 

P^J"«i*^^^^?,"T^- ^" ^^« Matter of the 
' Cer?«L°/ ^^^^° ^- ^^^"y' decedent. 
auVil^nti^t''!!*'""™^"^ purporting to be 
t" V ?-"^V**'^®^ copies of the last Will 
and Testament of Waldo A. Avery and 
of the probate thereof in the Probate 

st«t« '^f ""iS^ £?'■ '^^ County of Wayne. 
State of Michigan, having been pre- 

ol S.wl?/?*^ ^^i"'"^' and the petition 
of Sewell Lee Avery and Waldo A, 

tZ%7- •^'■•' ^^'"«^ "l^<* herein. feprV: 
nt i'^ **'??"«^ ot^e'" things, that said 
Cmfn'lt^^'/^fr" ^^'""^ » resident of the 
HiJi */ of Wayne. State of Michigan, 

sli?«*nf *iit i? ^^« ^°"»ty °f Wayne 
Sri^i iaw**.'*^^'P"' °" '*»« ^th day of 
tTKi^ }*' eavjne estate in the Countv 
fLf- h°"'S' State of Minnesota, and 
VIV^ said instrument has been allowed 
and admitted to probate as the last 
vvill of said deceased In the court 
wm^i"* n^' 5"^ Prayiing that said 
Will be allowed and admitted to pro- 

oH^i f^.^i^ *'^*^® *"<* that letters of 
administration with the will annexed 
be Issued thereon to Edwin H. Eddy 
?l P^'uth, Minnesota. It Is ordered, 
that said petition be heard before this 
t^^ t^ at the Probate Court Rooms In 
the C^ourt House, In Duluth. in said 

?q°i"d''^^; ♦*"" *^n ^J»^ ^^y of August. 
1914, at ten o'clock a. m.. and all per- 
sons Interested In said hearing and In 
said matte are hereby cited and re- 
quired at said time and place to show 
cause. If any there be, why said peti- 
tion should not be granted. Ordered 
further, that this order be served by 
publication In The Duluth Herald ac- 
cording to law. and that a copy of this 
order be served on the County Treas- 
urer of St. Louis County not later than 
ten days prior to said day of hearing. 
Dated at Duluth. Minn.. Aug. 8 1914 

„ By the Court. 

S. W. GILPIN. Judge of Probate. 
Attest: A. R. MORTON. 

Clerk of Probate. 
Seal Probate Court. St. Louis Co., Minn. 
W. G. BONHAM, Attorney for estate, 

Duluth. Minn. 
D. H., Aug. 8-16-22. 


Default having been made In the 
payment of h certain niorignge exe- 
cuted by Mabel W. Spring and C. E. 
Spring, her husband, mortgagors, to 
Cora A. Underbill, mortgagee, dated 
May 1st, 1918, and recorded in the of- 
fice of the Register of Deeds for St. 
Louis County. Minnesota, on May 20th. 
\ll^' .^^-"'1® o'clock. A. M.. In Book 
308 of Mortgages, on page 301. upon 
Which said mortgage there is claimed 
to be due at the date of this notice 
Eighteen hundred thirty-one and 60-100 
Dollars ($1,831.50). 

No action or proceeding at law, or 
otherwise, has been Instituted to re- 
cover said mortgage debt or any part 

Notice is hereby given. That by vir- 
tue of the power of sale contained 
therein said mortgage will be fore- 
closed by the sale of the premises 
therein described, which are situated 
In the County of St. Louis and State 
of Minnesota, described as follows, to- 
Y.^}: ^?5 eleven (11). in block sixteen 
(16). Highland Park Addition to Du- 
luth. Minnesota, to pay said debt 
taxes. If any, and Seventy-flve Dol- 
ars ($76.00) attorney's fees, as stipa- 
i.ated In said mortgage In case of foro- 
oloaure. and the costs and disburse- 
ments allowed by law. which said sale 
will be made by the Sheriff of Pt 
Louis County, Minnesota, at his office 
in the Court House In the City of Du- 
luth, in said county and state, on the 
:!9th day of September, 1914, at ten 
o'clock In the forenoon. 

Dated August 16th. 1914. 


C. W. STILSON, Mortgagee. 
Duluth, Minnesota, 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 

D. H., Aug. 15, 22, 29. Sept. 5, 12, 19, 

chauffeur and raechanic, seven years* 
experience, would like position with 
private family; married and strictly 
temperate; can furnish city refer- 
ences. Write J 647, Herald. 

rled man would like to get a steady 
position to run a car or work in a 
garage; have had some experience; 
sober and good worker. P 669, Her- 

man would liktt to get a steady po- 
sition in wholesale house or store; 
good worker and have the best of 
references. E 671. Herald. 

salesman, 34, married, good educa- 
tion, desires change of connection 
to any good opening; references. 
Address X 684, Herald. 

man with engineer's license wishes 
employment; will accept firing; am 
strictly sobe r. L 688, Herald. 

of dairy farm, wholesale or retail 
trade. Address B 682. Herald. 

smith; light or heavy work. Ad- 
dress E 642, Herald. 



heeper for widower with small fam- 
ily or for three or four yoang gen- 
tlemen; must be respectable. Call at 
Whalen hotel. 

rapher just through college with 
some knowledge of bookkeei «..&. 
?^>, v^ 'o leave city. Call Cole 

the day washing. Ironing and clean- 
ing; also work to take home. M«rf- 
rose 2267. 

day, washing, ironing and cleaning. 
2114% West Second s treet. 

cleaning or other work by the day. 
Melrose 3443. 

Ironing and cleaning. Melrose 6226. 
Pearl Ball. 

nurse wants engagements. Melrose 

lady as pianist. Write R 592, Her- 



*• Our present quarters are too small * 

* to carry the number of horses *■ 
^ our trade demands. ^ 










# In Colman's additions at Wood- t^^ * ,,.^^J® '« a very large barn and * 

* land. Cash $5 to $10 down, bal- * * *[l^ '^^^t appointed one in the city, it 
ance monthly, |5 to $10. ic "^ ,^ ^'^^ **^ *^^e to carry a com- * 

^ * plete stock of horses, consisting of ^ 

OVER 100 NEW HOMES. * "^ draft horses, wagon horses, busl- j^ 

jg, * n.ess chunks, and a large selection ^ 

S * of farm mares to choose from. # 

Water, sewer and gas, schools ^ 

# and stores; jlne garden lots. *^ , These horses are absolutely free * 

* Prices $175 to $500 each. Your * i S! J^om .^-xposure to the diseases of * 


i* the city markets. They are posi- ^ 

^i* tively country bought, and each # 

•* own terms 

* C. FRAN(nS COLMAN. w ju ^„^ • ,^ -^ ^ .. -, .. 

•» Both phones. 4:J1 Manhattan Bldg. * ' 2" f * *J^'** ^'^^ ^ written guar- # 

■^ " ^ Wr antee of money back if misrep- ^ 

«**-^'5^^^'****J^'?MS«*»i&*#*##^ve4 1 1 resented. j| 


Our present quarters at 18 First * 
• ^ /,A« „ ^- ^ ^ avenue west will be known as * 

$1,600 for a fifty -foot lot on Fourth *• Twin Ports Hoise Market No 1 * 
street. Normal iistrict. | *- The Hagstrom barn. Lake avenue * 

,„„, - . — - — , ^ T.. , .^ * north, will be known as Twin * 

$225 for two good lots on Duluth ; # Ports Horse Market No. 2. * 


$600 for 16 lots on Seventy-eighth 
avenue west, below D., M. & N. R. R. 

$260 for a Boulevurd lot near Eleventh 
avenue west. 

$325 for a Lakeside lot, 50x140, near 
Forty-first avenue, below street car 

$460 to $700 and $800 for lots 
Waverly park addition. 


402 Torr.?y Building. 

foot Lakeside ci>rner lot; gas, water 
and sewer; $595; only $25 cash. 

Also dandy corn*»r, 71 by 140, with 
gas, water and sewer, for only $750; 
$25 cash and $10 a month; no in- 

218 Provid<>nce Building, 
Grand 486; Melrose 2958. 

street, lower side, near Lake avenue 
all Improvements; a bargain for 
some one; easy terras If desired. Ad- 
dress Dudley ;L.atham, Weatherly, 

houses and lots; also farms and tim- 
ber land. O. G. Olson. 303 Columbia 

acre tracts nes.r Woodland. $200 
Whitney Wall company, Torrey 

a- « 

Are now being built at the corner of 
Superior street and Twenty-third ave- 
nue west. Until these stables are com- 
pleted, which will be in September, we 
will supply our customers' needs from 
our Midway stables. We now have a 
large assortment of all kinds of good 
horses on hand, including drafters, farm 
horses and mares, saddlers and mules. 
Sev(-ral carloads just received. Prices 
right and terms given where desired. 

In dealing with us you get the ad- 
vantage of our unequaled facilities and 
long experience In the horse business, 
which means money saved to the buyer. 

Some choice bargains now on hand 
for immediate delivery. Come and. se© 
us and get our prices. 

Midway Horse Market, 
St. Paul. Min n. 

draft and general purpose horses and 
good farm mares; guaranteed as 
represented; part time given if de- 
sired. Mike Willette. 608 North 66th 
-av<^»ue W. Cole 301; Calumet 280-L. *• 

pose and driving horses. We have a 
select bunch to choose from and 
guarantee them to be just as repre- 
eented In every respect. Western 
bales Stables, 26-28 East First street. 

and land by L. A. Larsen company. 
213-214-216 Providence building. 



XT * .V. V. . Duluth. Minn. 

Notice Is hereby given that applica- 
tions have been filed in my office by 
the following named persons for li- 
cense to sell intoxicating liquors In 
the following named locations, viz- 

Andrew Peterson, at 214 South First 
avenue east. 

Gust Silpola, at 326 Lake avenue 

W. A. Wagner, at 312 West Superior 

Norman G. Smith, at 617 West Mich- 
igan street. 

William Hlgglns, at 119 West First 

Said applications will be considered 
by the Council at a regular meeting 
thereof to be held on Monday. Aue 24 

AUTOS & motorcycles: 

- , 1&14. at 3 o'clock P. M., in the Coun- 

Registrar of Titles of St. Louis County, cil Chamber In the City Hall, Duluth 
Minnesota, on June 26, 1911, at 10 Minnesota. 

o'clock A. M., Document No. 7157, a C. S. PALMER 

, , memorial of which is duly entered upon I City Clerk 

redeemable three hundred rf«fi«^-*'"® i certificate of title No. 15661. bearing ; D. H., Aug. 8-15, 1914 D 1211. 

reacemaDie ^ tliree hundred dollars a ^ate of September 30. 1912, Volume 61, 1 NOTICE TO COVTRAn^rnpq 

Register of Titles, page 197. Said I c^ .^Jk,? TO CONTRACTORS. 

year, or as follows: 1915, $300.00- 1916 
$300.00; 1917, $300.00; 1918, $300 00* 
1919, $300.00. - ""■""• 

The bids will be opened by the Board 
of Supervisors on the 5th day of Sep 
tember, 1914. and the bids most favor 
able shall be accepted. 

Clerk of Town of Bassett 
PostofTice Fairbanks, Minn. 

1914 ^"*^' *' *' *' ^^' "• ^^' ^*' 2"' 22. 


The names In wnich automobile 
licenses were Issued have been <:hecked 
with The Duluth Herald's subscription 
lists and it was found that 98 out of 
every 100 people -vho buy cars read 
The Duluth Herald. 

If you have a car for sale or trade, 
offer it In this automobile column and 
you will reach yiacticaiiy every uno 
who will buy. 

Large selection to choose from; buy 
from a reliable firm; fair treatment. 
Zenith Sale & Boarding Stable, 624 
West F irst street. 

All classes of fresh country horses, 
free from exposure to the diseases 
of city markets. Twin Ports Uors* 
Market. 18 Fi rst avenue west. 

weight 1,400; also 6-year-old horse, 
weight 1,300; both sound. .S. m! 
Kaner, 1217 East Seventh street. 

general purpose horses; harness, 
wagons and buggies; terms. 418 St. 
Croix aven ue. Phone Melrose 1836. 

ed, riding horse; perfectly broken 
and gentle. See W. M. Prindle & Co. 

lioRSEs! 820 

Fourth avenue east. 

Made to order; springs repaired and 
reset; Ford springs and Commercial 
Bodies in stock; foredoore and auto 
painting; range business given im- 
mediate attention, Duluth Implement 
& Mfg. Co., 22-24 E. Mich., St., Du- 
luth, phones 568. 

Lamp Repair works. Joe Gertncr, 
proprietor. We 'epair burnt, frozen 
and wtecked radiators; also auto 
fenders; hoods and tanks made to 
order. 336 E. Suj). st. Grand 1191-A. 


three would like two or three fur- 
nished rooms with all modern con- 
veniences, with or without board. 
Must be centrally located. Writ* 
Z 665. Herald. 

room modern heated flat or house; 
walking difeVance preferred; no chil- 
dren; rent about $30 to $40. Write 
K 685. Herald. 

nished flat of three or four rooms- 
must be centrally located and have 
all modern conveniences. Write H 
666, Herald. 

, of said mortgage he was duly author- V.,^ .\ui»\ . A"®^*^'^^ ^^ ^"- 
3 ized to do, to declare the whole amount i '"l^' fV**?fi?^ °"*''® I" *A^ Central high 

- of laid mortgage Indebtedness due and ; ^ ^^^oUa v A u*^ M 'l9lf rnr^'^t' "°°" 

- oavable ^ Monday, Aug. Z4, 1914. for the erec- 

-The pVemlses described In said mort- ^"Lk^^ Kt^T^i^'i^K^"^ ^K®,f!f "*' "^"iet 
gage are all those tracts or parcels ot\^^^''}'V^ Stowe school building to be 
land situate In the County of St. LouTs ' |.^^^M= "f.^" ^^^^tJ^' ^^'^i Duluth. 
and State of Minnesota, to-wlt: i ^'"L**'T **°''' ^kT^"^***"^ *2 ^^^"^ *"^ 

All of lot eighty-eight (88). MInne- >f X^^J,*°P« ^J'^^^X^"" A^ wn'^ 
sota avenue, lots sixty-nine (69). «ev- I ^U^*l|_.°'^% ^'l-i-^.^"?? WilUams, 

enty (70). seventy-one (71). seventy- I w'^^nrt,n^"hniAh Ti^^^^^ 
♦«« /7-2* «pv*.ntv.thr^*» iii^ ««^r^«*l o-^'la'^K. Du'"th. Minn 

n W Eaton: two (72), seventy-three (73), seventy- "•'^•^"•^f™^. is 'reVeVved tn r*w 

hereby notified that a de- four ^74), seventy-flve (75), seventy- i ^^„n k f, reserved to reject any 

rcurred in that certain con- six (76), seventy-seven (77), seventy- '''^A^^'i,^L°\i.,„ .„ .u^ ..„.,^_,„_,. 

'To Llewellyn W. Eaton: 

You are 
; fault has oc 
; tract No. 
I o 
' betw ^^^^ 

Jk^"«»^^"5® ^^''v- ^??** Company"for eighty-six (86). eighty-seven (87) 

iSth & Iron Rlnee'RaVlVoi^ -J^*' Du- | ei|hty-nine (89), ninety-one (91) Tnd 

of th^ ^?nnr.^M"r ^^^'.JiZ^.^ S.«P2P??.>- ninety-three t93). St Louis avenue, and 

an undivided one-half of lots sixty-two 

National Bank 

ty* j Address bids to the undersigned, and 

ract No. 259. made and entered into i eight (78), seventy-nine (79), elKhtv ' . ..i. t . , .- — 

n the 14th day of March. A. d!" 1907M80V. eighty-one (81), elKhiy-tWo (82,^ I JT*^ ^he envelo^^^^ containing same, 
ron r" ^'°" r n V^J^^ Duluth &i eighty-three (83), eighty-four (lly, «id. Stowe School, 

repairing expeit. has exclusive 
agency for the Rejjublic and Diamond 
tires. also St« wart-Werner Spe- 
dometer Service station. 412 E. Sup. st. 

Thor motorcycle; good running con- 
dition; new magneto. Call between 
6 and C p. m., Saturday evening. 
2031 W^est Superior street. 

speed, 1914 raod«l Harley Davidson 
motorcycle; fully equipped; used 
about one month; $226. Call 713 West 
Superior street. 

of the following described prooertv 

Lot Three (3) of Section Three (3) 
Ln Township Sixty-five .t65) North, fnVto' the V^corded pl^'th^rroT 


D. H., Aug. 11. 13. 16. 1914. D 121S. 


Range Seventeen ^A') West^^of ^the ; Hil and ofrecord^Tn the":om7e''o7 the j the""foirowlnr n^^^ 'per'^oVVor M^ 

Ihiluth Auto Tire F.epair company. We 
carry a complete stock of tires and 
sundries. Our vulcanizing guaran- 
teed. 813 E. Sup St. Both phones. 

modern house about Sept. 1 for six to 
nine months; desirable residence dis- 
trict only. Address E 687. Herald 

cottage or small house for months of 
September and October by couple- no 
children. Write R 691, Herald. 

ern furnLshed flat by couple, no chil- 
dren; must be in good neighborhood. 
Write L 672. Herald. 

house or flat for ffw months- no 
children; can use garage. Write B6t8 






316 West First street. 


^. , survey 


NOTICE — Such default consists In your failure 

State of Minnesota, County of St. '■ ^^ P^>' as the same became due under 


(62) and sixty-four (64). St. Louis I ^ Duluth, Minn., Aug. 15 1914 

avenue, all in Upper Duluth. accord- 1 Is^otlce is hereby given that 'applica- 

on I tlons have been filed in my office by 

Fourth Principal MeridlanV'and' con- I S*® f'?'^ °^,^t!^°^J^ *" tne oirice of the'*"- '-" ' 

talnlng Thlriy-seven and 71-100 (37 71) •^^^}^^^'^ "K ^^^'^^ '" ^^^ 'or said St. 
acres, more or less, according to 'the ^^J County 
United States Government ^*^* '"""'" 

automobile; price $98. Call Carlson IfO^,,^ est Superior street 25 

216 West Superior street. 2 rooms... S« 
326 Central avenue g§ 

repair shop. Twenty-first 
weat and First street. 



the terms of said contract that cer- ' ^^^^ ^?'^ sixty-four (64). St. Louis ave 

The following described lots and 
parcels of land hare been released! •^- Johnson, at 512 "West Superior 
from the lien of said mortgage, to-wit: street, being a transfer from William 
An undivided one-half of lots sixty-two 

Overland car in ijood condition. In- 
quire 210 West iiiecond street. Now 
ctiuse to sell Intoxicating liquors In I Midland Hotel. 

''wi'l?i^irs"t?ns,"rt"fl6Cen"t°r2fa7j^ue. FOR SALF^HUDSON 20 AUTOMO 

Stuns at the same location. 

_ _ _ Andrew Okkonen, at 824 Lake are- 

DlstrlcV Court. Eleventh Judicial Dls-^*'° installment or amount' oV^raoney i "u^- ^'PPer Duluth, aJoove described." ""? south, being a transfer from 334 

trlct. I to-wit: Ten Dollars ($10.00) Principal' 1 Upon said mortgage there fs now due ^'*JS* J^^^,"® ^°"**^V •«, , . 

In the matter of the application of and Fifteen and 60-100 Dollars ($15.60) and payable the sum of Nine Thousand i "-J- Gleason, at 221 Lake avenue 

Elvin C. Speece. administrator of the , "**l^^*i.,**"® i'"*'™ *^^ payable by you I ^^ne Hundred Eighteen and 24-100 Dol- *°c'^f 

To Deborah J. Speece Lora B^'coons" ' ?° }^^ ^"^^^^ <^f ?n °' ^J^^^^^.^^^ *"<* the I Notice Is hereby given. That by virtue %,i„„««,.t. 

Lela O. Espm, Elvin C Ipeece Ray Kneipaf^^and ThTriL?°"«*nH ^^i^Vn\ °' "-^1 Power of sale In said mortgage ; Minnesota. PALMER 

M. Speece. Harold E. Speece. Monzo uiui^^'^Kj^^^^^ «"^ the statute in such cale ^^ ^ City CU^k 

U$13.80) interest, due from and pay- i made and provide Um mortgage will © h, Aug. 18. 22. 1914. D ^2^ 

bile, flrst-class condition; cheap 
Rapid Transit garage. 2109 West Su- 
perior street. 

good condition; j)rlce $150. Inquire 
E. F. Burg. 224 "West First street. 

Providence Building. 

ond floor of 24 and 26 West Superior 
street, over Leiaer's; very des^abU 
business location; rent moderate N 
J. Upham companjr, 714 Provideuaa 


C. F. "VS'lggerts & Sona. 410 E. Sup. St. 

Subscribe for The Herald 


*^^ }'^. <l'v'<*?<i to suit; passengar 
and freight elevators; power if d*. 
sired. Apply Christie Litho graph Co>. 

able for storage or small manufao-> 
Turing. Lane Printing companjr. lift. 
132 West Michigan street. 

For Rent— Store, 103% E. Superior at. 
Call J. Oreckowsky, 630% W. Sup. st. 

office or store apaca. 17 Sth ave. w« 





i^wiitf a 








,HEN the poasibiHtleB of St. 
Louis county and Northern 
Minnesota aa an agricultu- 
ral and dairying country be- 
come better known — and 
there are agencies now at 
..,^'"'"'* advertising: them— the 
time will have passed when this part of 
the state will be famed only for Its 
mineral resources. 

Experimental work, which has been 
carried on in St. Louis county and the 
northeastern section of the state for 
the past few years has established the 
fact that St. Louis county has wonder- 
ful possibilities along these lines. It 
has shown that Its grasses and clov- 
era, Its amazing root crops, long cool 
eummers and an abundance of good 
■water, make It the best dali^y cattle 
region in America. 

Best PotatoeM In America. 
As to its agricultural resources, 
there Is no doubt. Three years ago, 
St. Louis county potatoes were pro- 
nounced at a Xew York land ehow as 
the beet grown in America. It is also 
a matter of common knowledge that 
St. Louis county land grows the finest 
head lettuce in the Ignited States and 
that It is even better adapted for the 
culture of celery than the famous cel- 
ery fields of Michigan. 

In advertising the riesources of 
Northern Minnesota, land selling 
agencies are proving to be powerful 
Instrumentalities. In Duluth dealers 
In farm lands are bringing new people 
Into the county every day and are lo- 
cating them where they can clear the 
Wooded lands for grain fields and the 
muck lands for vegetables and root 
crops. And after the farmers comes 
the dairy herds, which In a few years 
will put Duluth and St. Louis county 
on the map as a daorying center, 
AdvcrtlMlng Agencleii. 
Other agencies, of course, are at 
work spreading the gospel of St. Louis 
county's possibilities. They may be 
found among the agricultural and 
dairying weekly and monthly maga- 
zines. Only recently a number of ed- 
itors and publishers of agricultural 
periodicals visited Duluth in connec- 
tion with conventions of the agricul- 
tural agents and the stock breeders. 
Evidently they learned many new 
things which opened their eyes. In 
their publications since have been 
found many favorable comments on 
the North country tributary to the 
Head of the Lakes. 

Farm land dealers are unanimous in 
the opinion that the market for acre- 
age is excellent at the present time, 
considering the money situation. The 
opinion is also expressed that the ad- 
vance in the price of foodstuffs 
brought on by the European war will 
see a back-to-the-soil movement and 
that the business of bartering in farm 
lands will experience a fresh impetus. 
Butter and egg prices are soaring and 
a long drawn out conflict in Europe 
might mean unprecedented advances in 
other foodstuffs, in which event great 
opportunities would be presented for 
the farmer. 

Value of Meadow Landn. 
The value of St. Louis county's nat- 
ural meadov/ land as a grazing coun- 
try will probably be given a practical 
demonstration on a large scale next i 
season. According to L. B. Arnold, 
land commissioner for the Duluth & 
Iron Range Railroad company, nego- 
tiations are now in progress with 
etockyard men of the larger cities 
whereby free pasturage for Immense 
herds of cattle will be furnished. This 
will mean that the land department of 
the railroad company will turn over 
several thousajid acres of its ditched 
land for grazing purposes. The land 
is said to be very well adapted for 
this purpose. 

Witliin the last year and one-half, 
according to Mr. Arnold, five carloads 
of cattle have been brought Into the 
county by the land department and 
distributed to colonies of farmers 
which have been located by the com- 
pany in and around Meadowlands, 
Kelsey and Zim. Only recently a car 
of grade Holstein cows was shipped 
Into Mt-adowlands. "We were fortu- 
nate," said Mr. Arnold, "in getting a 
lot of fine specimens from herds in 
Southern Wisconsin. The farmers are 
buying them on time from us." 
Coiunie.s RelnK Built Up. 
Colonization work. Mr. Arnold stated. 
Is being steadily carried on. Recent- 
ly a new colony of farmers was es- 
tablished at Wales. Lake county, on 
the Duluth & Iron Range line. The set- 
tlers, who were brought here from In- 
diana, are very much pleased with the 
country, he said. 

The construction of a county ditch 
between tlio White Face and St. Lou;- 
rivers in that portion of the counlv 
»ouih of Meadowlands and the Duluth, 
Missabe & Northern Coleraine branch 
is nrogresslng rapidly. Mr. Arnold 
Bfild that he was getting calls from 
settlers In other sections asking the 
company to join with them in an ef- 
fort to secure other drainage proj- 

R(»ad Making In PruKreKM. 
The banks of the drainage ditches in 
the Meadowlands section are being 
converted Into excellent roads. Road 
making is also in piogress in and 
around Kelsey and Zim, ihi^ improve- 
Kients being of such a character as 
to materially benefit the settlers. 

UKUJiry for improved farms has 
been very heavy, according to M'hitnev 
"Wall of the Whitney Wall companv. 
"At the present time" said Mr. Wall, 
"the demand for farm land Is very en- 
couriging. Cener.Uly speaking, people 
who are looking for land are looking 
for improved farms and they are a 
Bcarce article on the markt-t. 

Demand For Farm Lands. 
"Buytrs arc apparently careful of 

August 16, 1914. 



* - i * 

.A. » * 




* About one mile west of Woodland ^ 
'rj car. on HoVayd and Gnesen road; * 
-# about quarter of mile south of * 



# schoolhouse. 
^ cleared 

Fine soil, easily ^ ' -ff. 



^ «« #,.w. ^*^autiful view; corners # ^ 640 acre* of land, located three # 

* on famous hartley farm four*;* miles from " 

* miles from Lartte avenue and Su- * * 

* perlor street. Just what you want. *|* 

|*-A^**************.^****;V| , *******.**********«.*.*,*.**^ 

county. Wis. 




Let me take you out. 

E. W. MARKELL. Agent. 
306 Lonsdale Bldg. 

I'atzau, Douglas # 

This is a very #'* Several unimproved select forties •^ 

good proposition for a stock** in Hermantown; on wagon road * 

farm. Good soli. We can sell *;* heavily timbered " .*^"? ^oaa. # 

»;^»***********j,i*****.ji,»^^ ^^ 





this for $13.60 per acre. 


*!* 640 acres In Bayfield county, Wis. * 
*i* This is a fruit culture proposl- * 
*!* tlon and will stand most thor- -* 
*|* ough investigation. Land In * 
* * same vicinity selling for $30 * 

per acre. We have been advised * 
to sell for ^10 per acre, with * 
terms. i, 


* 40-acre tracts north of Palisade, * 

Aitkin county, ?15 to $18 per * 

acre; one-quarter down and * 

balance In annual payments. * 



* * 

* 20 acres day loam boII, 3 miles * * 

ler mile from Sawyer, Carlton * 
county, Minn.; no rock and no * 
swamp. Cheap at $18 per acre- * 
worth $25; reasonable terms, ' * 


* B minutes' walk from railway sta- *'4 

* non; nice running stream; 2 acres * i j, 

* cleared fenced and seeded down; *!^ 

* easy clearing; no rock. ^ 




_ PRIpE $1,025. 

Terms. $125 --cash, balance $16 
per month. 


1103 Tower Avenue, 

Superior. Wis. 


* * 


*!* 6,000-acre tract near Solana. Ait- -^ 

* * kin county, Minn. This is in * 
flf * a very good settled country and * 

land IS ideal for dairying. * 


^^'?***-A^******-^^jg^^,^t*** ** I 

l-^f^^^**-***********;^,^^!^,^^.,^ I I 






It ^y ^^^^ ^^"<^^ 1" St- 1-ouls, Itasca * 

* * Lake counties at $4 per acre and * 

* * "*'•., ,^^^ bargains. Call on us * 
and let us show you. * 



^ - Price $26 per * 

* acre; terms to suit purchaser. 

* Wi 1 divide the tract. * 

* * 

* A few fine 10 -acre, tracts near * 

* Arnold. A couple 'are well im- * 

* proved and have buildings on * 

* them. Very reasonable. * 

* • * 

* Several fine, level, 80-acre tracts; * 






all good farm land: near settle- * 
merit, postofTice and wagon road; *l 
handy to several towns on *; 
Lag tern Mesaba range; can -* ' 
naake low price and easy terms. * 





The Land Men, 

315-316 Torrey Bldg.. 

Duluth. Minn. 


* * 

* * 


217 Torrey Bldg.. ' 
Duluth. Minn. 




* . 

* Lots of neighbf)r8 and telephone. 

'» I »gy^g^7l!t************** ^v^. 


Fine soil, and each tract'on 
good road. 


iri^V;^'J^^^^ COMPANY, 
iOb-7-8 Providence Building. 

ut% A°\ ^° exceed $3,500 for house 
and lot located between Sixth street 
and I-irst street in East end; give 
full particulars; no agents need an- 
swer. Address A 162, Herald. 

Shingle machine, hand carriage, with 
eaw, and also planer and matcher 
Write Valentine Suista, 










Buyck. Minn. 












»^*************jg^,^^g^,^ j^jg,^,' 

|s^-A^i'£****|.'^****,^***^.^;;^^ _ 

hnrr,. . TO BUY — A SUITABLE 
home for not more than $3,000; will 
\v^.^" ^fr^*?; ^*^st end preferred. 
Whitney Wall Co., Torrey building 

rowboat; must be in good shape, 
i^iackwood s cigar store, 319 West 
Superior st reet. Melrose 12. 

^«nH^1./° I^uy— Second-hand furniture 
20?n wf^; Hasstrom & Lundquist, 
2010 West Superior street. Lin- 
coln 447-A; Melrose 626 8. 

you are a grower or shipper get in 
touch with us. D. E. Ryan com- 
pany, Minneapolis, Minn. 



Duluth & Iron Range RairRi^dT" 

"Vennlllon Roii(e.» 

* Splendid five-acre tract at end of * 
j * Woodland car line; very nice tiin- | 
[ * ber; on good road and cloj*e to * 

* stores and school; only $700 on 1 

* easy terms. McBean-NesbUt <S-'Co t 

* 218 Providence Bldg., Grand 486: S 
I * Melrose 2958 ^ou, y^ 

\ -^^*^^j¥^^-^*Ai^-^Wf7i^*******jt-**-.t-* 

^^.onf/^^"^^^^. TRAi5TSr"NElH 
I Woodland, excellent garden soil- 
, cas-h $6 arid $6 per month buys one". 
Lots of neighbors, telephone, .jtc Let 
I us show you these. C. Francis Col- 
l "^an. 421 Manha ttan building, 

land, house, barn and chicken coop; 
walking di.stance from end of Wood- 
land car line; small payment down; 
balai.-ce like rent. Call Gra nd 2053-A, 

near Piedmont avenue car line- cul- 
tivated fenced, house and 'barn; 
price $800 J. D. Bergstrorn, 615 
Columbia buil ding. 

fronting Calvary road. Woodland 
including 6,000 feet of lumber 
gain. Write P 690, Herald. 

e buy used heaters and pay you Ms 
of the purchase price, or you can 
trade for new furniture. East End 
Furniture store. 

* Are a sight worth seeing. Call up * 

* and l?t us take you out to look * 

* over the cozy new homes with five * 

* acres of cleared ground. You can * 

* own one on Rental Payments. One * 

* rnile to property from end of * 

* Wood and car line. 



* . CHA,?. P. CRAIG & CO.. Agent, * 

* 408. Sellwood Bldg. * 

j^g^-Ag-»^ ^***********-A<**^***** 















CWhen you buy land, 
location is the all im- 
portant thing. Locate 
w^ h e r e transportation 
facilities will enable you 
to put your products" on 
the market in first-class 
condition. This is all 
i mportant, as it has 
I everything to do with 
the price you ask for 
your products. 




i'lNEST FjVRM lands, 




pri<:ed as LOW as $5 per 


Main Floor Providence Bldg. 



•9^(fq J".^^ companion for children. 
J/ 09 Greysolon road. 

mercial paper. St. Louis Realty Co.. 
710 Torrey buildin g. 

sinall tract of land for investment. 
Address 1 69, Herald, 

Furniture and stoves. Joe Popkln, 231 
E, Sup, St. Grand 2287-X; Mel. 6965. 

niture. Grand 2337-A; Melrose 1482. 


* FOR SALE. * 

* 3,600 acres in Carlton county, * 

* near railroad and county roads' * 

* many farms near; this is a safe * 

* and profitable investment for col- * 

* ony or retail; may be had, all to- *i 

* gether, at wholesale price of $9 * i* 

* f;^ 

* 200 acres of fine hardwood farm *' % 
•* land tr Carlton county, five miles *! # 

* frorn railroad, on good county * . % 

* road; price. $11 an acre. * I '1^ 

* D. W. SCOTT, * 

* 402 Torrey Bldg. * 



Furniture and stoves. Zenith Furniture I * 

stor^. 332 E. Sup. St. Both phones, j ^^^^-'^g^y-****************^.*^ , 

l«/AMTr-r> -rrv^rT^rTr.T^T^T^^ ! *'''f*^'^^*>^>«^-^^****^K-7i^v^ 

_WAI\ITEDj[0 BORROW. * — - — - * 

W^ANTED TO BORROwH^G^o"'^ ' * Buys <,0 



I FOR SALE __ _ 

I fertile, cleared land and shack," two 
blocks from incline apd Duluth 
Heights. Call Calumet 18-M. 


St. Louis County 



a song. Let us take it as part pay- 
ment on the purchase of new fur- 
niture. Our exchange department in 
the basement, R. R. Forward & Co 
124 East Supeiipr street. ' 


private party $50 
P 674, Herald. 

for loan. Write 

young man wi;:<hes t6 borrow .';6t0 nt 
6 per cent to finish school. Write J 
692 Herald. 

farm and timber land, well located 
for an automobile. Address R 660' 
Herald. ' 

Ebert, considerable inquiry for°land~i"s 
coming from farmers in Iowa and 

•'Thf demand for improved farms is 
fhJ Twfn ^M^r'^'' '"Z*?.^ ,^''*^^ betweea i Southern Minnesota, "There is a sort 

perior on both^he^Wi -?,"'"'*" '''\^J'"\°l ^ ^*^^^'"^ "^ disposition on 1he part, 
J;^^!!i„ ^ , T^;"*^ uisconsin and Min- of many prospective purchasers to nut 

nesota sides. Prospective buyers who ' off the closing up of deals but ithfnk 

porJ^'i'.'""*';/"'" ^^''''^^ «' 100 to 160 1 am safe in^sa?ing tha?" that is due 
acres are offering prices ranging from ! to the present * ^ '''■ ^"^^ '^ <*"** 


FOR SALE— Flag poles, also trees, 
shrubs and bu«^hes for landscape dec- 
oration, ("all 810 East Ninth street 
Zenith 929-D. 

high-grade real estate security; will- 
ing to pay 8 per cent. Write S 686. 



^ 4 21 Manhattan Bldg! 

* Both phones. 


k offers 
*!| other 

more than any 
section. This is 

— Get that 6 per cent loan from the 

— 808 Alworth Building. 


bought; mortgage loans made. John 
Q. A. Crosby, 305 Palladlo buli'^Ing. 

I buy standing timbe; , also cut-over 
lands, Geo, Rupley. 612 Lyceum Bldg. 

*|| the ideal home of the 
tif dairyman and truck 

**^^^^***********-;^;^*^4 I p-row^r T 1. I^ ^^^^ 

FOR sale=:r;Fty-acre F^lt^-TN | f"^^^' T h e twcuty- 

ac^r;T"u"Xr"i.urtlvt?ior\e'rr"hel';" I ^'^"'" "''^^' of dltch that 

^ is now being dug en- 

forty acres near munger sta- 

tlon. close to school, postoffice and 
store; creek runs through land; easy 
payments. ' 

FORTY OR 80 XcitES "near TeaTi 
Duluth stock farm, very cheap. 

cheap. Land near Pike Lake on the 
easy payment pla,n 

I Leave. 

' 7:30a.m. 
t 3:ISp,m. 

j_ ArriT» 

I tll:30«.«. 
I * 5:35p.iB. 




\KuU» UHer, Two Harbors. 
TUwer, Elj. Wintoii. .\u- 
for». RtwablK, McKlnley. 
Smrta. Evelrth. OUbert, 


\ 'r^!*^'- "•»l»3' «cept S5und»7. ' t—Mw^ 

ttaln leave, dally from Firtetntli Arenue East statlTm 
l-MU^l train arrive, daU, except Sunday Ji ^fS' 


Office I 4a« We.t Superior St.. 
Phonea, »«9. 


I Hlbb!n«. Chlsbolm. Vlr»lnla, E»e- 
■7 34«anil leili, Coleraln*. Slurun. tMoun- 
Ulii Iron. Sparta. Blwabtt. 
Hlbblnf. ("hlaliolni. SJiaron, 
*t:M»ait Vlrxtiila, Eveleth, 

Virginia, Clilaliolm. Blt>- 
•7 :tS»ai { bUig. Erelelli, 



•— DaU» 




circles and that 
finally restored 

uneasiness in financial ! 

when confidence Is' 
acreage will move 

»<30 to J50 and even $75 an acre but 
thi improved farms are being closely 

"I presume'that the idea that many 
have who are looking for improved 
farms in the area tributary to the 
[ Northern Pacific, Great Northern and 
isoo railway lines betv.een Duluth Su- 
perior and the Twin Cities is that a 
ready market for their products is 
within reach. And the farmers have 
tht-ir pick of the markets in the four 

Clearing Cut-over I.andn. 
"Many who have sold improved 
farms have picked up cut-over lands 
and are now breaking up and clearing 

new places, A number of unimproved ' row. In the forenoon he will trlk 
tracts have been disposed of to farm- ^ at the Ellm Swedish Lutheran church 
ers of this class In St. Louis, Itasca j Fifthy-sixth avenue west and Eliii.,r 
and Lake counties as well as in Doug- | street. At 4 o'clock he will sneak at 
las and Burnett counties, Wisconsin. the Swedish Mission. Twenty-first 
nf ?hf ^''^J'^\ ^o^.drive out along some avenue west and Second street and 
of the roads loading out of the city at 7:45 p. m. at the First Norwegian 


Missionary Will Speak at Three 
Churches on Sunday. 

Rev, Nels Hoijer of Russia, who has 
been giving a number of lectures on 
work of missionaries in Russia, will 
speak at three different churches in 
the western end of the city »tomor- 

t— Dallj except Sunday. I— lacwt 

Cafe Observation Car, Mlssabe Rans-e 

Points, Solid Vestlbuled Train 
t " 


Offleea, JIO Lontdale Bldg., Duluth. 
Trains rcmnert at Knife Hirer daliy («c«pt Sun- 
day) Willi l>. & I. R. train* leatlnt Ouluth at T^ 
a. m.. arTl?lng at Duluth at S:;<5 p. m. Connect a* 
Ctawer with Grand Marals stage when running 

Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic. 




t7.S6aia |6.l5»ai Duluth {I0.3ean 13 Sta^ 

tSoo Line Union Statlob.) " 

tt.2Sani.iS.45»ni Superior $"> 00a« « 2(ta« 

iSoo Uue Union Station ) ' 

tt.3Sam §7,0Op«,... Superior ..,.| 8,50*m ^5 lOoa 
ArrlTa. (Uolcn Depot.) Uava. 

|7.55pm 5.40aiii Hcughlon tro.SSpm 

U.S&pn 6.30am Calumet tlO,OOpni 

i«.40»M »4.20aiii.,. Uhpemlng . . ,|l2,l5aiil 17 23.- 

*''*^ .*.!«'" -J Marguetta ...|II.M,« ^uJ" 

|I0 20a«,.8ault 8te. Marla..|6.25p«i *'"*■ 

fa OSam Miritreal HO Maai 

»»M»" Doawn 19 30aa 

and he will be struck with surprise at 
I ^"^, large- number of land clearings 
I which have been made within a com- 
I paratively short time. The small 
I acreage business which has seen con- 
siderable activity during the past few 
seasons has developed a keen interest 
in the raising of garden truck and 
I close to the city are hundreds of these 
I small tracts on which a great variety 
of garden truck is being raised and 
I put on the local market." 
I George H. Ebert, another local deal- 
' er in farm lands, expresses the opinion 
! that the recent advance in prices of 
foodstuffs occasioned by the money 
stringency Incident to the European 
! war will have a strong tendency to 
bring a back-to-the-land movement. 
He calls attention to the fact that al- 
ready there is a great demand for but- 
ter and eggs from the east and that it 
cannot possibly be satisfied from the 
present supply. 

Great Dairy Country, 

Danish church. Twenty-fourth ave- 
nue and Third street. Rev. Mr. 
Hoijer will leave for other parts 
early next week. 


Rochester, Minn., Aug, 15, — Prelirr- 
inary plans for the campaign In the 
first congressional district fight were 
made at a meeting of the democratic 
congressional committee In confer- 
ence with Dr. H. H. Witherstlne, the 
party nominee, in this city. 

Dr. Witherstine and members of the 
democratic party believe there is a 
fighting chance to win this year, and 
purpose to bend every effort for the 
defeat of Congressman Sydney Ander- 

j "Northern Minnesota, and particular- son. Dr, Witherstine will announce 
]y **• L^uis county," said Mr. Ebert, ! his platform in a few davs, and he 

I has only recently been recognized as ! expects to campaign In every counlv 
a great dairying country and there are .' in the district and will end*^avor 
those who predict that the time will I t© meet every voter. The 


Moot real 
New York 



come when It will rival any other sec 
tloii of the entire country as a dairv 
ing center. When this fact becomes 
generally known — and it is being 
pretty well advertised now — I look for- 
ward to see a noticeable influx of 

speech of the campaign will be made 
shortly after state fair week. 

farmers who will go into dairying 

"A great factor in bringing this , aboard. The soldiers came from Peru"; 

French Sail F**obi Colon. 

Colon. Aug, 15. — The French steam 
ship Guadaloupe sailed for Bordeaux 
yesterday afternoon with 200 reservists 

.K^..4 ^o,T K^ tv,^ __ --■•'o-"e> i»"o I aooara. i ne soiaiers came rrom 

About may be the present uncertainty ' Chlll. Costa Rica and Panama! 

Iil5 Columbia Eldg. 


* For cash only and for quick ac- -^ 
■* tion owner offers 80 acres of good, ^ 
Tc rich soil, free from stone, at $7 ^. 

* per acre; land near by and imme- ^ 
^ diate vicinity sells from $18 to |30 * 
^ per acre. Only seven miles from * 
■^ Woodla:ad. ju 
-A^ Both phones. 5407 Ramsey St *- 

lake; lot 10, section 33, lot 6. section I 
34, township 63, range 16; lot 3, sec- | 
tion 3, l^t 1, section 4, township 62 ! 
range l(i; well timbered, fine shore I 
line for landing of boats; best island 
on Lak.. Vermilion for a summer ' ! 
home 13orgers Land company, 306 
P-a:iadlo building, Duluth. 

^ ables us to offer you 
propositions which we 
have never before been 
able to make.' Dairy I 
lands, well drained, with | 
open meadows and river '' 
front, make conditions 


dairy and general crop state in the 
Union. Settlers wanted; will sacrifice 
land prices to get them. Ask for 
booklet «,bout Wisconsin Central land 
grant. Address Land Dept., Soo Line 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

— We buy and sell — 

— Bayfield county,* Wisconsin 

— Orchard and fruit lands 

—Talk to us — 

CThe price is right and 
terms very easy. If you 
are looking for a place to 
locate, let us hear from 
you. We will send you 
maps and literature, or, 
if possible, call on us at 
our office. 


—Commercial Club Bldg. P hones 697— 

farm on nice lake; every modern con- I 
venlence, including stock and ml- • 
chinery; nice lake, near railroad- 24o I 

proved ii clover belt of W sconsln" ' 
good Abater; plenty lakes an.i ' 
streams; goc d fishing; |6 p|r ac"^ 
for quick sale. ,Write L 643, Herarld ' « 

in ^i, 68-18, full mineral rtghf ex- T- 
cellent ron showing in this di.strlcf * 

HaVbergTl^S v^^^ .?^«^ cash. Aug! : ? 
hiagDerg. 218 West Superior street. ; '/J 



acres on good road close to schnni 
and station of Munger; twelve miU - 

^b^^'aJ*" "I'l- !."^- E- E. HelJand 
3832 West Third st reet, Duluth, 

loam soil; about forty acres maple 
timber, b.ilance easily cleared: three 
miles from Clam Falls; level; |1,400 
John D. Olson Cumberl and. Wis. 

Farm lands at wholesale price."!. L A. 
Lrftrsen Cc, 214 Providence buiidln*. \ 

Land Commissioner, 

110 -Wolvin 31dg., ' 
Duluth, Minnesota. 





contains selected lists of flats, rooms and houses. See the "For Rent" columns and note the names 
of the Real Estate concerns that are sincerely trying to interest you. Read what they have to say. 
Determine what appeals to you and then investigate. You are sure to find— in this modern, time- 
saving, strength-saving way, just what you desire, just the things that will make your dreams come true. 




f - * 














* * 

* * 
H- New six-room house: hardwood i^ 

* floors. Georgia pine ilnish. electric it 

* lights (good fixtures), toilet, bath, * 

* gas. etc.; located on Norton near it 
*• Fifty-nlntb avenue west; |1.000 -j^ 

* cash, balance on easy terras; price # 
■* J2.400. it 

* * 

* $200 CASH # 


# *• 


* *1 

# One of the finest private rooming ■^ 
fj and boarding houses In the city; ^ 

Ideal location; strictly modern -^ 
and up-to-date In every respect; fc' 
rent reasonable; heat furnished. ^ 
This is a fine chance to get into ^ 
a weH-established place. For -^ 
price and terms see us. j^ 



CHAS. P. CRAIG & CO.. # 

^ Phones 408. Sellwood Bldg. ■* 



.^ * And balance of fl,300 at $20 per * 
5,1* month (just like rent) buys an -^ 
^ a- 8-room house and lot on Sixtieth # 
a- avenue west; has stone founda- *• 
if tion and city water; sewer In ^ 

# alley. This home is attractively * 

# arranged for two families; rent •* 
■* half of It and let your tenant help ^ 

# pay for your home. Owner is # 

# going on to farm and has reduced ^ 

# the price within the last few days 4 
A- from $1,550 to $1,600. It brings -^ 

# him $17.50 per month rent. This -X- 
")(■ is an excellent Investment. -^ 

# I 

*• Five-room house, just built; hard- -^ 


wood finish, bath, gas, water; if 
located In Kenilworth Park; i(. 
corner lot; worth $4,000; our # 
price $3,450; will sell on easy * 
payments. ,^ 

* I ive-room house, newly built; -if 

* walking distance and in good •?& 
n-ighborhood; hardwood finish, if 
sewer, water, gaa and bath. A * 
snap, uur price $2,500. if 

-'17 Torrey lildg., Duluth. Minn. * 




* Exceptionally fine bargain In a ^ 
ff good SIX -room home on East * 

* Superior street, absolutely mod- *. 

* crn In every respect; beautiful if 

* grounds; house has hardwood -» 
VS ; '-'"'^*. throughout- down stairs *, 

* flnnished in oak, upstairs finished if 
if n white enamel. Has a Spencer * 
if heating plant and all other equip- S 
*- ment is of the oest. $500 cash and if 
^ •^''^« "'^ balance buys this; price if 

% — * 

* }Y- M. PRINDLE & CO.. * 

* Main floor Lonsdale Bldg. if 

$$$$j<|j$$$$$$|$|;|^; ||||;i |||„||;il^ 

Seven-room house on Ninth avenue 
|^1;5'o ^^^ *"** electric light; 


if ^ 

*■ I have 37% by 125 feet on Green if 

if street; water and gas in; $400, if 

if easy terms. ^ 

if if 

if 33 by 125 feet on Sixty-third *- 

if avenue west; water, gas and ce- if 

if ment sidewalk; price $400, on easy if 

if terms. »» 

I ^ 

if if 


* 5417 Ramsey Street, West Duluth. # 




Four-room cottage on Ninth avenue 
fight; V2,000^"'"'"' ^"^ *"** ^'"''^'^ 

^^f.l^^'F^,?^- two-family house. 4114 Fifth street, with lot 50 by 140; 

^^^'^''^odern houses In Normal school 
district. Lots In all locations. 

300 First National Bank Bldg. 


New six-room house on Sixth avenue 

•^•o<<« "*® , "°*^ ^^^'^ occupi^-d, price 
|J,-'00. make your own terms. 

Two flat building of five rooms each 
on East Sixth street, $2,800, with 
terms to auit buyer. 

Five-room cottage on East Ninth 
street, price $1,200— $200 cash, $15 
per month buys it. 

406-7 Torrey Bldg. 

f^e^H'ififififififif ii'ififfl'ifiC'^f»iiif9fii>i(,ffif 

7" if 


# S»'ven rooms and bath. A real if 
if bargain at $2,600— $300 cash pay- * 

* ment will handle it. Let me show # 
f you my Lakeside list of houses *. 
if and lota. S, 

* Providence Building. .;^ 

near IMedmont avenue car line; has 
hardwood fioors, electric light" In 
good condition; 50-foot lot; all'lm- 
i^I?y^'"®'^*^^ in street: only $250 cash. 
«» ^ri u ® monthly; price, $1,600. West- 
V ern Realty company. 1922 West Su- 
perior stre et. 


l^lil Viol,^ *"" ^""^'^ '^•'•'^«t, between 
Portland square and Chester park 
modern except heat; all ready for In- 
stJillatlon of heating plant; In fine 
condition: always rented; rental $42 
^^r.JX'-?"*^' P*"^"-'® $4,200; worth $300 
to $500 more. Call Gra nd 1923-A. 

bungalow in Lakeside; gas, water 
and sewi^r; can be bought for $1 700 
on vory easy monthly payments. Mc- 
I..!vn-Nesbitt & Co., 218 Providence 
bu Udu tg. G.-and 486; M elrose 2958. 

i-}Keside; water, sewer, gas, elec- 
tric h^ht; lot 50x140. Call Park 137- 

- ^enlnga or S unday. 

^^r!Jr.»1'\^'^~^'*^ OWNER. GOOD FOUR~ 

only $1 "oo"' w ^^ ^"'"t conveniences; 
siiluCa ^es^ "^^- "" Cook 

^ iw^elve ^iS^th'^Ji^ii.J'^^^^^- 

fsi'l'E^ITt 5"^' '""^^ ouX.r lllTy 
1811 East Seco nd street. ^vv^jr 

^^ou3e^^J^~ca^^^~ FOUR-ROOM 
nouse. good condition; fine East sev- 
enth street location iarnZ a ..i 
S 670, Herald. ' ^'^°'^- Address 


well build you a horn? on ^t iSI 
paying rent Duluth R ealt^^^ilnr 

S'OR SALE—Six-room ho"^r^;i72rrThn^ 
avenue east; water, seWer tolll? 
electric ^Ui^hU Apply kt above'addriS 





if ABOUT $200 CASH 

if Will secure any of the following: if 
if ^ 

% Seven-room house on stone foun- if 
if datlon and 60 by 80-foot lot; somo * 

* conveniences. A bargain at $2,100. if 

"^ if 

"^ K o?.?" elSht-room, two-family if 

* hullding on concrete foundation if 
if and full lot; all conveniences ex- if 
if cept heat. Price $3,600. if 

* if 

"* A beautiful seven-room square if 
** house with all conveniences except ^- 

* heat, on large lot. for $2,860; *- 
if worth $3,600. .^ 


if We have others. West end homes •^- 

2" our specialty. if 

if JA 



* 1932 West Superior St. -# 

if At 

if Agent for the Phoenix Fire Insur- * 
if ance company of Hartford, Conn. * 
;* Capital, $3,000,000. if 




* Just as you want It. and let you *. 
*• pay for It on terms like rent, If * 

* you have a lot or the price of a * 

I rent. ^^^* '* *° ^^""^ Paying if 

t -..^T^^ SCOTT COMPANY, * 

if 315 Central Ave., West Duluth * 
^ (^^(^X-'^i'ii^ififififififiiififififii.:^^ 

on large lot; good lawn and shade 
trees; convenient to two car lines; 
house has all conveniences and is in 
«n'"**v. *;°*?** condition; $500 cash is 
all that is necessary to handle; bal- 
w^'^* °" -.^^^V terms; price $2,500. 
?erfc!rs"tr?er'^ ^°- '''' ^^'f Su- 




■^ Nicely furnished rooming house * 
if of fifteen rooms, all on one floor; if 

* heat and water furnished; local- # 
if ed downstairs; a good money- if 

* maker; $600 cash will handle. if 

* if 

if Elegantly furnished house of if 

* twelve rooms; pays $75 per if 
if month over and above expenses; if 
if walking distance; $450 cash, if 
'ff balance in monthly payments. *. 


* 216-217 Torrey Building. -jf 

^K ^^.^T^^'^'TIES— VICTORIA, 
beautiful capital British Columbia. 
Most temperate climate on conti- 
nent. Opportunities dairying, fruit 
growing, poultry raising, new in- 
dustries. No hot summers, no cold 
winters. Rainfall 26 Inches. Fin- 
est residential and tourist city on 
Pacific coast; population 65,000. 
Write Victoria & Island Develop- 
ment Association, V ictoria, B. C. 

Millinery stock at great bargain, 40 
per cent below cost; established two 
years; no old stock; in good live 
town of 8,000. Residence of eight 
rooms in connection for sale or rent 
with business; three or four rooms 
easily rented. Small payment down, 
rest same as rent, or all cash. Rea- 
son for selling, death in family. Mrs. 
J. H. Ellwood. Cloqu et, Minn. 

tial corporation wants reliable party 
to establish office and manage sales- 
men; should pay $3,000 to $15,000 
annually; $300 to $1,600 will finance 
business; you handle own money- 
references exchanged. Sales man- 
ager. 406 Fisher building. Chicago 




* * 

if Win person who called Park 173-A if 
if Wednesday evening concerning •^. 
if gentleman's gunmetal watch lost t^- 
if last Friday, please call again, so ^ 
if owner can Identify property and ii- 
if pay reward. Mrs. H. Beier, 5316 ■^. 
if East Superior street. *- 

for all peculiar ailments, always re- 
liable. Positively harmless; price $2 
Sold exclusively by Grochau's drug 
store, Duluth; EWckson's pharmacy. 
W. Duluth; Model pharmacy, Vir- 
ginia; Palace pliarmacy. Hibblng. 
Medical booklet free. Address Sansby 
Drug Co., St. Paul, Minn. 

ness. Make $2,500 to $5,000. Here's 
your chance. Co-operate with me 
evenings at home in a big money 
proposition. Everything furnished. 
Don t worry about capital. Write 
quick. Boyd H. Brown. Dept E 
Omaha, Neb. 


1 ?nX ^°^^\ '" ""® ""le town of 
1.500 people In very center of town 
opposite bank and stores; excellent 
building of fourteen rooms. Including 
LH'""""'"®- „ Price $2,100. Whitney 
Wall Co.. Torrey building. (745) 

nished 60-room hotel; best central 
location In city; rooms always oc- 
cupied; good money maker; will sell 
cheap on part cash payment; other 
business demands my attention 
Address A 147, Herald. 

Our outfits of furniture for three to 
five rooms, pric»d $65 to $225, on 
easy terms. We claim that our out- 
fits cannot be duplicated for the 
money elsewhere. K. R. Forward & 
Co., 124 East Su perior street. 

and happiness; hundreds rich and 
attractive, congenial and willing to 
wed; Interesting literature, testi- 
monials, descriptions and photos 
free. (Reliable, 21st year.) The 
Messenger, Jack sonvtlle. Fla. 

In a winter supply of Curtice Bros.' 
canned vegetables and fruits at 
wholesale prices, leave your name at 
Gasser's grocery. We will save you 
some money and give you the best 
goods ever put into a can. 


if if 

* NOTICE ! * 

* * 

* * 

* Is there a music teacher, club, if 

* society or inaividual in the city * 
■* or within 150 miles, who wants to * 
•*• buy a beautiful 







* This piano has been used very if 

* mtle. Can be seen at any time, if 

* Easy terms to responsible party if 

* or parties. Address Y 658. care of # 

* Herald, for full particulars. if 

I I 


Personal — If you are particular about 
your hair cuts or other tonsorial 
work you should patronize Dr. Fox at 
the Alworth bldg. barber shop. Every- 
thing sanitary and best of service; 

^ children's work especial ly solicited. 

and basement walla of hollow con- 
crete, the beat and cheapest building 
rnateriai known, both warm and dry 
also do carpentry contracting and 
Jobbing. A. S. Page. Lincoln 185-D. 

Personal — Ladles! Ask your druggist 
for Chichester Pills, the Diamond 
Brand, for 25 years known as best, 
safest, always reliable. Take no 
other. Chichester Diamond Brand Pills 
are sold by druggists everywhere. 

housekeepers — If you contemplate 
going housekeeping this fall, you 
ought, in justice to yourself, look 
over the five-room completely fur- 
nished outfit for sale at 314 Ninth 
avenue east before buying or rent- 
ing anything. There is a dining 
room and living room furnished In 
fumed oak, one bedroom In Circas- 
sian walnut, another in bird's-eye 
maple, 2 brass beds, 2 coil springs 2 
mattresses, curtains, draperies, disli'es, 
cooking utensils and an upright 
piano and bench. Everything Is 
new and up-to-date, and must be 
sold within two weeks. A good 
chance for some one to move right 
in. Win make terms if desired. Call 
between 1 and 4 p. m. 



20, three gool feather beds. A P* 
Tupper, 222 Or« Hundred and Second 
avenue west. New Duluth. Minn. 

fice; 80-ft. fln.'st equipped launch at 
the Head of the Lakes; good condi- 
tion. Z 681, Iterald. 


coal range, davenport, dining chairs, 

f;ff-, r.^OK®. etc., going West. Grand 


way grand piano, in good condition; 
$250, easy terms. Write F 667. Her- 

dining table. JilB; both good as new' 
1627 West I'ir st street. Melrose 5378. 

one Stewart range and one gas 
range. Call 9J7 East Fifth street. 

heater for $8 If taken at once. 325 
Third avenue west, second floor. 

Premier No. 2; good as new; real 
bargain. X 6 58, Herald. 

Store fixtures, and brick store for 
rent, in a good, prosperous, dairy 
and potato country; the best retail 
town In the state for itg size. Write 
to B. H. Harris. Ru sh City, Minn. 

Blacksmith tools, electric forge, drill 
trip hammer, emery stand, other 
tools; shop for rent; all tools In 

?,"*:^'w*'w.^^^P«- ^ S. Chapman, 
Bemidjl. Minn. 

Cheap. If taken at once, general 
store in country; good settlement of 
farmers; owner going to Florida on 
account of poor health. Address M 
648, Herald. 

new six-room house In beautiful loca- 
tion, lot 50 by 150; everything mod- 
ern except heat; small cash p'ymeht 
^^^^r*"*^ ?° monthly payments. If 
looking for a bargain on a good 
house, look this up. 244 Faribault 
street. Woodland, o? call Cole 271- Y. 


on^Hif ^f ^^* *^*«' Second streef,' 
n? «t^^ °^ ^'^ rooms and the other 
of five rooms; hot water heat fine 
l^^cation and large lot; $2 OOO cash 
will handle this. Fay-Gordon com- 
pany. 106-07-08 Providence bul Id?,^. 
von SALE— $200 CASH WILL HAN^ 
die a six-room house In nice r^ai- 

t^'^''^U^'''''?' ^" ^^'•^^ P"<nt, n^ei; 
n«n^i'^''*^^*"V^^°** condition and 
convenient to business center. John 
A. Stephenson & Co., Wolvin Bldg. 

galow in Lakeside, built two years 
ago; full basement, nice lawn, gar- 
den, chickens. Party leaving citv 
Price $2,300, cash $500; $".^oo ff 
$800 cash. 6224 Juniata str eet. 

^^^.uJ^^^-^.V^ SE^L AT ONCE-: 
make an offer, six-room modern 
house; small amount down; owne? 
leaving city and will sacrifice. Du- 
buiMln''^ '^'"^ National Bank 

room cottage. East Seventh street; 

nt'»?»'?'«?nft"'"^J!''' «?^^'-. es^a. electric 
light; $200 cash. Harris Realty com- 
pany. Lxchange building. 

laundry, account of health; machin- 
ery and business for $3,000 or build- 
ing and laundry for $6,000 F J 
Mundigel, Grand Ra pids. Minn. 

hear from substantial parties who 
would Invest some money and join 
me in the manufacturing 
ousinesa. Write Y 689, H erald. 

nioblles; trade promotion for mer- 
chants; experienced canvassers and 
promoters wanted. Write for details 
Mclntyre. Auburn, Ind. 

scientific palmist, clairvoyant and 
astrologist; test reading by mail; 
send birth date and five 2-cent 
stamps, 4500 Fourteenth street. N. 
W.. Washin gton, D. C. 

ericksen. teacher of piano and voice; 
also available as accompanist and 
soloist for concerts. Residence studio, 
1608 East Fifth street. Telephone, 
Melrose 5220. 

highest character; incorporated' 
eighteenth year; 8,000 members; pa- 
per sealed; send lOc. H. M. Love, 
Box 1600, Denver, C olo. 

sponsible for any bills contracted by 
Amanda Martineau after this date, 
as she has left my bed and board. 
William Martineau. 

rates to Seattle. Los Angeles. San 
Francisco and other Western points. 
Duluth Van & Storage company, 18 
Fourth avenue west. 

* FOR SALE. % 

t .^y^^.^'^^E USED ONE YEAR. S 
1 rrH 'P'sslon, dining set. will sell •* 

* for $50; $30 bird's-eye maple if 

* dresser for $16; also brass bed, * 

t o^«rf^*''"i"^^r,. N°- "^ Wahldorf ^ 
« apartments. Phone Melrose 4369. # 

^^.^^^^ T TRIPLE EXPAN.S10N 
SfV -^i'*'!?^' Including outboard 
wlf;iT« - HI K*""^® ^'^* propeller 
»T,il K .?'^*^ pressure Taylor water 
tube boiler, pumps, condenser, elec- 
tric generator and full yacht equlp- 
n!^« * ■ 250-hor8epower plant, «11 
m first-class condition. Also a large 
quantity furnishings. fittings and 
equipment for fine steam yacht. Ap- 
ply to George H. Atwood. Stillwater. 

prices for your old furniture or give 
you still more in exchange for new 
rurniture. No cash necessary on 
.ft Paynient. as your old furniture 
wui do. We have a ready market 
for old furniture among the settlers 
of Montana. Bellnet Installment com- 
Pany, 202-204 East Superior street 

good camera, a 36 Winchester rifle. 
Address M 69: 1, Herald. 

IC scale; good to play any music. 118 
Seventh avenue west. 

furniture at your own price. 817 
West Michiga n street. 

sion dining table; snap. 1607 Jef- 
ferson street. 

gravel. Apply A. McPhee, Knife 
River. Minn. 

Call Baxter S a-sh & Door company. 

horns. M. W. FCaln, Bayvlew H eights. 

tory to you. B oston Music company. 

violin. Write J 633. Herald. 


* FOR SALE. ^ 

* * 

* * 

* Thirty head of springing, high- if 
if grade, tested Holstein heifers; if 
if best ever shipped to Northern if 
if Minnesota. One yearling pedi- if 
if greed Holstein bull, a very fine if 
if animal. ^ 
•^ Recleaned seed, winter wheat, if 

* Meadowlands product. i^ 
if Rhode Island Red and single- if 
if comb White Leghorn cockerels. if 

if W. A. DICKINSON, Agr. Supt 

* D. & I. R. R. R. Co.. Demonstr'a 

On show at Meadowlands farm, 
Meadowlands, or write 


* tion Farm, Meadowlands, Minn 

rive with a carload of fresh milch 
cows l-riday, Aug. 14. 821 Fourth 
4702^"* east. Grand 1708-D, Melrose 

milch cows have just arrived to S. 

^•.^^^'■' 1217 East Seventh street. 
Both phones. 

^^^^o^^^^C-*^^^- PART GUERNSEY. 

603 North Forty-ninth avenue west: 

naif block north of Grand avenue. 

Monday with a carload of fresh milch 
cows. 1016 Fifth avenue west. 

L 267, Herald. 


cottage on Park Point; everything in 
first-class condition. Inquire 3428 
Minnesota avenue. Melrose 2387, 

nlshed cottage. Call Grand 1766-X. 


10.000 diffflfcrent stoves and ranges C 
F. Wiggerts & Sons. 410 E. Sup. St. ' 



Our Newlywed Outfit" consists of fine 
dignified furniture that any bride 
will be proud of, all the necessaries 
for four rooms at a reasonable small 
figure. You .should not worry about 
the payments; we make the terms 
easy. Anderson Furniture company. 
Twenty-first avenue west. "The 
B'g House with the Little Rent." 

A six-room outfit of new, substantial 
bedroom, dining room, living room 
and kitchen furniture, furnishings 
and rugs at your own price; positive- 
ly no reasonable offer refused and 
will arrange terms. 1728 V4 West 
First street; flat 6. 

wm nmu inieieos — 

This directory is intended /or the convenience of any- 
one desiring something a little out of the ordinary in their 
daily needs and requiring it in a hurry. The firms repre- 
sented below make a specialty of immediate service and 
will gladly furnish any injormation that is necessary 
Remember, satisfaction is guaranteed by every advertiser 



tains to do up, 21J .tents pair; bundle 
washing; transient 'work a specialty- 
work called for and delivered. Phone 
Lakeside 181-K. 

reasonable, or exchange for other 
property, sixty-five-room hotel in 
good condition; long lease; fine loca- 
tion. K 669, Herald. 

The only first class restaurant in 
city of 13,000; fine equipment; must 
sell at once. Cloverland cafe Mar 
quette, Mich. 

dress goods arrived. Ladies' tailoring 
our specialty. Woman's Exchange, 
Clark Hamilton, STB E. Superior St. 

moles, corna. treats- Runiona aad in- 
growing nails. Permanently located ' 
424 ^ Chestnut street, Virginia, Minn- 

lly refrigerators, second-hand but In 
good condition, for sale right now 
dirt cheap; also new ones at cut 
prices. Anderson Furniture com- 
pany. Twenty-first avenue west and 
Superior street. 

Cancer (tumors and lupus) successfully 
treated and removed without knife or 
pain. Dr. Williams, cancer specialist, 
2900 Universi ty av., S. E. Minneapolis. 

Personal — Painless removal of eoms. 
25c; bunions and ingrown nails treat- 
ed, 60c; aches, bunion pads anct«up- 
pUes. Mrs. Dr. Bahr. 20 W. Sup. St. 

PERSONAL — Get away from waldiday 
troubles by sending your family 
wash to u»; BV4c per pound. Lutes' 
laundry. 808 E. ad St. Both phones. 

W. Superior St., room 8, third Jloor. 
Also appointme nts at your home. 


_^ ranchman, 46. would marry. N. box 

BUSINESS CHANCES — FOR SALE— 36. Toledo league^^ toledo. Ohio. 
!^.°^?^. business; good Cuyuna range Hair, moles, warts removed; corns.4nin- 

go-carts selling at less than half 
price. We have 100 left, and must 
sell them at any old price. Cameron- 
Johnson-Horgan, factory distribut- 
era. 2110-2112 West Superior st reet. 

used furniture accepted In part pay- 
ment. See us if you have something 
to trade. Anderson Furniture com- 
pany. Twenty-first avenue west and 
Superior street. 

town; good business; cheap. 
Stearns. Crosby, Minn. 


lent partner in old established busi- 
ness. Write F 683. Herald. 

Ions treated. Miss Kelly, 'l31 w '. Sup. 

Personal — Combings and cut hair niade 
into beautiful switc hes. Knauf Sisters. 

wo.-k guaranteed. Call Melrose 2S59. 

machine (cabinet style) on easy 
payments; brand new; price. $45. 
Anderson Furniture company. Twen- 
ty-first avenue west and Sup*»rior 


POIRIER TENT &'''AWNrNG''car7l3 
East Superior street. Both phones. 

prices. 1608 West Superior .street. 





Business Counsellors and Systemlzers 

700-701 Alworth Bldg. 

PhoQes, Melroae 4700; Grand 71. 


signs of all kinds. 6 W. Second St. 
Phones, Grand 1336-X; Melrose 1753. 


fertilizer for sale. H. B. Keedy, 
both phones. 


A Haakonsen, dealer 
, and expert repairing 
■ at J. W. Nelson's, 5 

East Superior street. 

chandise. 18 Lake avenue north. 


A Son. 209-11 Lake avenue N. Zenith 
1336-X or Park 97; Melro&e 1753. 

$75 by buying a Packard or Bond 
piano on easy terms. We want 
agents. R. R. Forward Furniture 
company, 122-124 East S uperior St. 

ture of hotel, newly remodeled and 
furnished, full house, good reasons 
for selling. Inquire 210 West .Second 
street. New Midland Hotel. 

cabinet, two tables, sewing machine, 
six chairs; cheap; leaving city. Call 
upstairs, 6107 Roosevelt street. West 


L. Sinotte, Prop., compressed air and 
vaccum cleaners and rug weavers. 
1908 West Mich igan St. Both phones. 

We clean carpetfi by compressed air. 
Zenith Dye hou3>-. Phones 1888. 


Knud^en. chimnej sweep and furnace 
cleaner. Fire ht-idquarters. Phone 46. 

PRIVATE HOSPITALS. !l?S^Tu??.^t'eS Tl^^'' ''^J^'^li^^KF^i^^^. 

Ing confinement, best of care by pro- 
fessional nurse; babies also cared for 
Margaret Finkle. Call Melrose 2454' 
16 West Fifth street 



Dressmaking— Plain and fancy dresses, 
prices reasonable; work guaranteed- 
quick service. Melrose 7392 123 
Tenth avenue east. 


fore and during confinement; expert _____ 

care; infants cared for. Ida Pearson, , DRESSMAKING AND LADIES' TAI- 

,o «t D»..i I lorin^ of all kinda done at home. 
3137 Restormel street. 

LADY WHO W^ISHES QUIET M. D.. 284 Harrison avenue, St. Paul 

would like to find two furnished I ^ ^ — TT, Z 

rooms with refined family with whom ^"•."•u^^^°."•, ^^a^luate midwife; pri- 
8he could board. Write M 662 HeJ^ i I*^^ ^"^^^^^ *"<* J^?™?s, 329 N. 58th 
aid. M-er- Ave. W. Phones: Cole 173: Cal. 270. 

wife: female complaints. 413 Sev- 
enth avenue east. Zenith 1225. 

w^ife and nurse. Lincoln 200-D: 215 
Twenty-sixth avenue west. 

West Third St. Phone. Melrose 7458. 

East end by young lady. Call Mel- 
rose 4217 between 6 and 8 p. m. 

supper by young lady in private fam- 
ily. P 618. Herald. «-« lam 


Mountain Mining company's stock 
can be picked up. Writ© J ggi 
Herald. ' 

ladies' tailoring at home or by the 
day. Melrose S93^ ^ 


Melrose 3626. ^^ ^ 

FOR R^BfT^'-T^li^CEflrURimHED 
front room, suitable for two young 
gentlemen or man and wife, with 
board; all modern conveniences Ap- 
ply 1420 East Superior street or 
phone Melrose 2960. 

^"«;^i*l.^^°/*^.^^r Z?°i5^*^1^J«S^?^ i FOR RENT-«OA^^D :R55m^ 

Mitcbell &otei; Jfllq a»eond atre«t. 

sale — a semi-annual opportunity to 
pick up big values In rugs. R, R 
Forward & Co., 124 East Superior St 

FOR SALE — Second-hand woodworking 
machinery, portable sawmill, trans- 
mission appliances, pipes for steam, 
water and furnaces. Duluth Mach. Co. 

Ed. McCarty, chl-nney sweep, furnace 
cleaner, smok<fStack and flagpole 
painter. Lakeside 46-L.Z. Park 133-A 



Carbon removed from auto cylinders. 

?.®.*'" ^^J^- ^'''■"t St. Tel., shop Mel. 
244; night and Sunday, Mel. 6796^. 


Old magazines and papers bought. Call 
Duluth Paper .Stock company, 389-91 
South First avenue east; both phones. 


All about patents; consultation free, 
b. Geo. Stevens. 716 Fidelity. Mel. 2126 


for ladies before and during contlne- 
ment; prices reasonable. 138 South 
Western avenue. St Paul. Minn. 


W. First St.. plumbing and heating. 


Consolidated stamp & Printing Co , 
Barker & Orr, I'rnpa., 14 4th Ave. W. 


building. Anytiing In engineering. 


Painting, Paperhanging, Interior I*ec^ 
orating. Call J. A. Selin, Mel. 7078, 

weeka old, from registered pedigree 
stock; the best house and watch dog 
known. Kelley Hard ware company. 

to dispose of several good up-to-date 
magical tricks cheap to quick buyer 
Inspect these. Write U 664, Herald! 


with motor, $50, and one old-style i — .->_^-^- 

addressograph with new rubber L,et Forsell do your UPHGI^STEItlNG. 


Duluth Floral Co., wholesale, retail cut 
flowers; funeral designs. 121 W. Sup . 



►uluth Floral Co., wholesale, re ta if cut I 
fiowera. funeral deaigos. 121 W. Sujj. 1 

type; $10. 605 Board of Trade. 

334 E. Superior street. Both phonea! 

dale pup. Call 2008 West Fifth 

Call 613 Ninth avenue east Melrose 


Read The 

KJ^o!^rfF**'*«'' Indestructible record^ j deveroi>^d 'b/' har;d,""lnd"ivrd"ukT'trea"t- ! |— I f^VO I H \A/ O Tl f O 
by mall, 60c Boston Muatc Ck>.. Duluth. \ ment m required; finishing guaranteed. [ J. X \^i did Y V Ctll Lw> 

Open day, night s.nd Sunday. 110 W. 
Superior St. Kodaks, cameras and en- 
tire line of high-i<rade supplies; films 


L. A. LARSEN CO., 213 Providencelild? 
City property, lands, loans, fire tn». 






Northern C. 8. & Warehouse Co. 

.-V ■ > 










August 16, 1914. 

One Cent a Wor<l Kaoh Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 



Below you will find a 
condensed list of reliable 
business firms. This is de- 
signed for the convenience 
of busy people. A telephone 
order to any one of them 
v.ill receive the same care- 
ful attention as would be 
jrlven an order placed in 
ptTson. You can safely de- 
pend upon the reliability 
uf any one of these firms. 
Old New 

One Cent a Word Kach Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 



tions in postotflce, railway mail and 
other branches are good. Prepare 
for "exams" under former United 
States civil service secretary-exam- 
iner. Booklet G 80 free. Write to- 
day. I'atterson Civil Service school, 
Rochester, N. Y. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
^M>^dvertlsement L«sg Than 15 Cents. 



Dr. F. H. Burnett.D.D.S.4608 
LAl.NUKIIi:s — 

Peerless Laundry .... 428 

Yale Laundry 47tf 

Lutes Laundry 447 

Home Laundry Co 478 

Model Laundry 2749 

'Phone. 'Phone. 




sell real estate and land for large 
Minneapolis company about to open 
Duluth office. Teach you selling ef- 
ficiency and real estate business. 
Liberal remuneration. Write Z 637. 

we will compose music and arrange 
for publication immediately. Dugdale 
company. Studio 424 Washington, 
D. C. 




„ » ^ Apply 
l.'lft^A'^- PATRICK & CO., 
Fifth Avenue West, Skirt Dept. 





L. Thomasson & Co.. 702 Palladio Bldg. 
A. A. Fider Co.. 300 1st N. Bank Bldg. 
Duluth Realty Co.. 608 1st Nat. Bldg. 
National Co-operative. 2022 W. Sup. St. 
L. A. Larsen Co.. 214 Providence Bldg. 
Field-Frey Co., 203 Exchange Bldg. 
William C. Sargent, 102 Prov. Bldg. 

experience unnecessary; salary, com- 
mission and expenses allowed to 
right man. J. E. McBrady, Chicago. 

ositlon. Apply C. T. Adams com- 
pany, 302 Columbia building. 

old on farm near city; good oppor- 
tunity. H 694. Herald. 

WANTED — CASH PAID for diamonds; 
watches repaired, $1. 6 S. 6th Av. \V. 

cornfortable living; home sewing^ 

^IV^.^'^V-^J*"'"'^- «"y sewing mf: 
tnV?®' ^t^'^^iy; no canvassing; no 
lurn^.^^ wanted. Samples loc. Re- 
lumed if not satisfactory. Home 
Sewers company, jobbers sewing. D. 
H. Rehoboth r)*»i *' 

^f'^r'^J^^ -7 H^USE-TO-HOUSB DIS- 
trlbuters for a mighty good proposi- 
tion, large commissions; quick re- 
turns. Call Saturday evening or Sun- 
?.*^^."Ji','"'"«^ between 10 and 12 422 
East Third street, Dulu th. 

MADAM — EARN $15 TO $25 WEEK- 
iy. Co-operate with me evenings at 
nome. No canvassing. Everything 
furnished. Don't worry about capi- 
rwov. will help you. Boyd C. Brown. 
Omaha, Neb. 



* Rents an Oliver typev.'rlter for •*• 

* three months. Full instruction * 

* on "touch writing' with machine, ■j^ 
w? * 


* 319 W. Firat St, Mel. 3248. ■* 

making small towns. Just the pre- 
mium proposition you are looking 
for. Something a little different 
than othtT houses are putting out. 
\% e guarantee our goods to sell or 
take back unsold goods. For full 
particulars write today. May Manu- 
facturing? comp&ny, 212 West Siegel 
street. Chicago, 111. 

AG EVrs2rSLAJCE'"?2T''"NE^ 

day. Brand new proposition, patent- 
ed last January. Amazing Invention, 
compressed air washing machine, 
weighs but two pounds; excels work 
of high-priced machines. Customers 
excited; agents coining money. A 
sale at every house. Price only $1.50; 
200 per cent profit. Cleans tub of 
clothes in three minutes; works like 
magic. F. Hughes made $21 first 
eight hours. No charge for terri- 
tory. Investigate. Write now. 
Wendell Vacuum Washer company, 
387 Oak street, Leipsic, Ohio. 

packing department, with experi- 
ence preferred. Apply Caldwell 
Coffee company. 122 East Michigan 

cook, also laundress and dishwash- 
$}'•. ''**■ particulars write Hotel 
Robinson, Big Falls, Minn. 

general housework; must be good 
cook; three in family; good wages. 
226 East Fourth street 

binatlon sets are world-beaters for 
sure and quick sales wherever shown. 
Mr. Donovan sold thirty-two In three 
hours. Make $25 to $80 weekly. 
Write at once for catalogue of 400 
other sellers. Div. 278, American 
Aluminum Manufacturing company, 
Lemont, 111. 

Guarantees member will secure em- 
ployment or refund of membership 
fee; gives two months full, ten 
months limited privileges. Young 
men seeking employment in commer- 
cial, clerical or techincal lines, espe- 
cialy strangers, are invited to con- 
sult with Employ ment Secretary. 

ence unnecessary, easy work, big pay 
Write for large list of openings of- 
fering opportunities to earn $5 to 
$20 a day while you learn. Address 
nearest office. Dept. 212. National 
Salesmen's Training association, 
Chicago, New York, Kansas City, 
San Francisco. 

for greatest selling book of gener- 
ation. "Modern Europe. Causes 
and Issues of the Great War." Thril- 
ling illustrations. Low price; best 
terms. Extraordinary money mak- 
ing opportunity. Splendid sample 
book free. Universal House, Phila- 

Make $25 to $80 weekly, permanently, 
selling 10-piece aluminum combina- 
tion; a kitchen outfit women will buy 
quick; 400 other snaps, great line 
Write at once. Div. 3050. American 
Aluminum Manufacturing company 
Lemont, 111. v la. 

man for Minnesota. Staple line on 
new and exceptional term.s. Vac- 
ancy, Sept. 1st. Attractive com- 
mission contract. $35 weekly for 
expenses. Miles F. Bixler Co., 145-33 
Carlin building. Cleveland. O. 

men to introduce new line for Min- 
neapolis house; all year repeat busi-; experience unnecessary; start 
Monday. Call Mr. Currier, Hotel 
Frederick. Don't overlook this. 

New and novel trade stimulator for 
merchants, theaters and newspapers 
Largf commissions. Only high grad.; 
men wanted. Edgewood Contest 
company. Gre enfield, Ohio. 

tnbuters for a mighty good proposi- 
tion; large commissions; quick re- 
turns. Call Saturday evening or Sun- 
day morning between 10 and 12 422 
East Third stre et. Duluth. 

tive; no canvassing or soliciting re- 
quired; good income assured. Ad- 
dress National Co-Operative Realty 
Co.. V-1060 Marden building. Wash- 
Ington, D. C. 

Large salaries; nice work; experi- 
ence unnecessary; write for free 
particulars. Wagner. 1243 Lexlng- 
ton avenue. New York, Dept. 575. 


sell trees, shrubs, roses, vines, berry 
bu.shes, bulbs, etc.; good wages; per- 
manent; exclusive territory. Brown 
Brothers Nurse ries, Rochester, N. Y. 

everywhere to carry line of cigars 
on the road; $25 per week and ex- 
pens»s. Experience not necessary. 
Union Cigar company, York, Pa. 

$400 a month, come and see us. The 
New Gas Co., 20 East Superior street. 

easily make from $5 to $10 daily; no 
capital or experience necessary. 
Tolland .'Supply company, box 55, 
South WiUlngti'n, Conn. 

Jobs open to men and women; $66 to 
$150 per month; write for list. 
Iranklln Institute, Department 
186-<J. Roc hester. N. Y. 

tunlty for good salesman; large Min- 
nv-.'ota corjioration wants imirodiat-^- 
ly three first-class salesmen. Cull 331 
Manhittan building. 

strator to work on commission basis 
Apply Northwestern Manufncturing 
company, ofiice 201 Providence build- 
ing, Duluth, Minn. 

Gold and silver sign letters for 
store and office windows; any one 
can put on. Write today for free 
sample. Metallic Letter company, 
437 North Clark stree t, Chicago. 

house and store canvass, newest la- 
bor saving device, universally used- 
no experience; quick profitable sales! 
Klein, 178 North La Salle street, Chi- 


street, front four-room fiat with 
bath; large, sunny rooms; gas range 
furnished; all conveniences except 
heat; $20 per month; water paid. W 
C. Sherwood & Co., 118 Manhattan 

with heat, water and janitor service 
in West end; modern in every re- 
spect, rent $22.50. Whitney Wall Co.. 
third floor, Torrey building; Grand 
810; Melro se 1368. 

ments, 220 First avenue west, cen- 
tral, heated. Applications for leases 
now received. Wahl & Messer. Lons- 
dale building. 

comer girl for general housework. 
Call Grand 1484-Y. 624 Nineteenth 
avenue east. 

bindery work. Apply printing de- 
partment, Marshall- Wells Hardware 

eral housework; no cooking or 
kitchen work. Address H 679, 


with housework and care of two 
children. Mrs. Puck, 2818 East First 

general housework. Mrs. C R 
Cooper, 16 North Sixteenth avenue 

you in a good paying business; beats 
wages. 26 East Fou rth street. Duluth, 


^,?.,i^°"^® nights, to care for three 
children. 1218 >^ East Second street. 

general housework. Mrs. C. 3 Wil- 
son, 1616 East Second s treet. 

waitress and second cook. Rex 
hotel. Twentieth avenue west. 

waitresses, $9 per week. Manhattan 
restaurant, Virginia, Minn. 

housework, three in family. Melrose 
3. -97; 1823 Wallace avenue. 

Where Are 
You Going 
Tomorrow ? 

Allow us to suggest 
that you take part of the 
day to look up some of 
the many real estate 
bargains described on 
these pages tonight. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No AtlTertisemeiit Less Than 15 Cents. 








* $36.00—616 East First street; 6- * 

* room modern heated flat, with * 
*■ Jani'.or service. This is a nice * 

* proposition; look into it. * 
j(> j^ 

* $75.00—28 South Twenty-flrst ave- * 
^ nue east, 12-room modern house, •j^' 

* in very best residence section. * 
jg jg, 

* 118.00—1116 West Firjt street, 6- * 
^ room modern flat, except heat. * 
a- This place will be vacant Aug. *■ 
■» 16. 1914. « 

* * 

* $36.00—1203 East Second street, # 
^ 6-room modern brick house. ^ 


m PAi 

^BMjSP eve: 

Will be vacant Sept. 1, 1914. 

3. Lonsdale Bldg. 
# Mel. 2400; G 239. 


F. & A. M. — Regular meet- 
ngs first and third Monday 
evenings of each month at 
o'clock. No meeting until 
further notice. Henry Grieser, 
W. M.; H. AMesbitt, secretary. 

IONIC LODGE, NO. 186, A. F. 
& A. M. — Regular meetinga 
second and fourth Monday 
evenings of each month at 
7:30 o'clock. Next meetinar. 

busln.-ss.^'!^- 24. 1»14. Work— Regular 
"'<8s, important Edward Arm- 
strong, w. M.; Burr Porter, secretary. 

20. R. A. M.— Stated convo- 
cations, second and fourtli 
Wednesday evenings of each 
m^,..i,,^ "^o"th at 7:30 o'clock. No 
c wLn^ "i?^*^ further notice. Charles 
iVtJ^y ' • ^•' ^'''■^<* ^ Richcux.sec- 


* * 

* FOR RENT. # 

* # 
•* Very flne six-roora house at 914 * 
*■ East Sixth street; modern ex- * 
a- cept heat; large lot and garden; ■^ 

* will rent to the right party for # 
'.^ |20 per montli. ^ 

* * 

-* Five It.rge rooms upstairs at 4016 ^ 

* West Fifth street; has city wa- y^. 

* ter and sewer; will rent for * 
it' $12.6) for the winter. fg. 

^ i^ 

* Seven-:room absolutely modern ^ 
V hous'S^ centrally located; has ^ 

"• « *=•, M. — Stated convoca- 
tions third Friday of each 
J^^r}.^ ^* '=30 o'clock. No 
Frederick I' ii^ until further notice. 
I I r1,k ■^- Moueh, T. I. M.; Alfred 
Le Richeux, secretary. «-"i^« 

city water, sewer, gas. furnace » 
neat and large basement; can ^ 
rent this for $21 a month, in- * 
eluding water. ^ 

One Cent a Word Kach Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 









;t Two rooms, steam heat, hot and * 
id- cold water furnished; gas and * 
7^ electric light; mantle tor gas gi-ate. •* 



girls for dining room work. 5 North * 
Nineteenth avenue west. * 

references for general housework 
Woodland avenue. 


cook. Mrs. A. W. Hartman, 2400 East 
Superior street. 

steam heat and all modern conven- 
iences; possession Sept. 1. D. R. 
Black company, 314 West First. 

furnished Hat, with use of good 
range; flO per month; water and 
gas. 1831 West Fourth street. 

modern, except heat; central $10.00 
per month. See Chas. P. Meyers 610 
Alworth building. 

modern, except heat; central; $8.00 
per month. See Chas. P. Meyers 610 
Alworth building. 

modern except heat, central. $12.50 
per month. Chas. P. Meyers. 610 Al- 
worth Bldg. 

Hearding, 2305 East Third street; 
Melrose 2540. 

proposition. Address, box 326, Chis- 
holm, M inn. 

housework; small family. 1224 East 
First street. 

housework; small family. 1621 East 
Third stree t. 

general housework. 319 Twenty-third 
avenue west. 

eral housework. 
First street. 

Apply 2006 



Torrey Building. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
Mo Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 



modern steam-heated flat, with all 
comforts and privileges of a home; 
walking distance. East end; private 
family, with or without meals. Call 
Melrose 6492. C. D. Barthe, 713 
East First street. 

* 1813 East Second street, seven- H- 

* room modern house; will rent * 
« for ,(36 a month, exclusive of * 

saraire. ^ 

• * 

L. A. LARSEN CO., }^ 

213-14-15 Providence Bldg. ■^ 




at 7:30 oclock. Next meeting. 
Aug. 4. 1914. Work—Regular 

Al?r'Jr^i^ Sf^°" ^ Dresser, comd.; 
Alfred Le Richeux. recorder. 

meetings every Thursday eve- 
ning at 8 o'clock. No meeting 
""*li../"'-ther notice. Henry 
Nesbltt. secret ary. 

Order of E.-..stern Star— Reg- 
ular meetings secoud and 
fourth Friday evenings of 
each month at 7:30 o'clock 

Sagfe" w" V"l!!,/"^^»V^^ notVe. ^AlTc^e 
JHagie, w. M., Ella F. Gearhart. secre- 


Order of the White Shrine ot 
^tI^^i^^,"'~^*'Sala.r meetings 
^^Lu^^^l^^ ^^^^^^S ot each 
month, at 8 oclock. Next 
meeting, Sept. 6, 1914 Worlc 
—Regular business and ballotlnK^ 
anur^^s'''"' '^- "• P'^ Etta Tre'l"f: 


furnished large front room with 
modern conveniences; also smaller 
room; can have kitchen privileges. 
123 West Second street. 

nlshed housekeeping rooms; private 
toilet and sink; also single room for 
ladies; kitchen privilege. 426^ East 
Sixth street. « 

rooms, privilege of bath and tele- 
phone 1216 East First street. 
Grand 893-X. 


front room, suitable for two gentle- 
men; $1.26 per week. 609 East Third 

Elgh.h avenue west, modern. 

heat fu rnished *a^ 

5*29^^0neida street. 8 rooms! ' com- 

1429 East Superior' street.* V'roomV. 
completa 7.... ' 45 

621 Fourth avenue east! modern.' 6 
rooms ' 


EUCLID LODg;E, no. 198. a". 
*. & A. M.— Meets at West 
wJ,i'i^^ second and rourth 
Wednesdays of each month 
at 7:30 p. m. Next meeting. 
Aug. 26, 1914. Work— First 
degree. J. O. Winton, W. M.; A Dun- 
leavy, secretary. ■» . a. i^un- 


J. D. HOWARD & CO.. 
Providence Building. 

K7Q9 f; J^ ^Y^- ^^^^'' * rooms... $35.00 
9? i-- fc'iperior street. 7 rooms $25.00 

lift w i^<^o"d St.; 11 rooms.... $15.00 
1J7 W Im^?^** f^'." rooms.... $35.00 

601 E. 6th St.; 8 rooms, all con- 
veniences Jon /jA 

Main Floor Torrey Bldg. 
Both Phones 165. 


40 outside rooms, 
with hot and cold 

MODERN, EURO- running water; cen- 
PEAN PLAN ter of bueinetis dls- 

210-212 W Sun St *^"*^^' within four 

.6IU -iz w.bup. St. blocks of ail de- 

J. A. BRACKETT, pots. Rales: Per 

Proprietor. aay, 60c and ui?; per 

Mel, avtia; G 'd 1173. week, 1^2 and up. 

consisting of furniture for kitchen, 
dining room and bedroom, «ost« only 
**V; small payment down, balance on 
easy terms. Why pay rent oa fur- 
niture when the F. S. Kelly Fur- 
niture company sells outiii,s so 
cheap and on so easy terms'/ 

general housework. 2727 East Sec- 
ond street. 

at 2526 East First »»treet. Mrs. Homer 

washer. 1907 West First street. 

flat. 314 East Sixth street. Inquire 
G. Erickson & Son, 1931 West First 

ter, gas and electric light; hardwood 
floors; newly plastered. Melrose 7391. 

housework. Call Lakeside 189-L. 

Luke's hospital. 


ond street. 

1306 EAST SEC- 


— 310 East Superior Street— 
Newly opened. The rooms, mostly 
outside, are all oright and pleasant; all 
neatly furnished; hot, and cold running 
water in each one. Kates from 4I per 
tnonth up. Antouia Mervar, proprietor. 

water and light. $10 per month. 
706 East Third street. Melrose 

front room; first floor; use of phone; 
$2 per we ek. 440 Mesaba avenue. 

housekeeping; light, gas and bath. 
24 Seventh avenue west. 

light and gas. 622 East Fourth 
street. Call G rand 1449. 

light housekeeping; all conveniences. 
16 East Superior street. 


tl'ihJV%^'''^V'^ ^house with two 
baths, hot water heat, in best resi- 
dence dlstrilct in the city; rent $42 60 
per mor,th. Whitney Wall Co., third 
ms!"' '■^'^ building, 810; Melrose 

I .u •-. ~^^^^s at AVest Du- 
luth first and third Wednes- 
days of each month at 7 30 
f^iT' -^:"t meeting, Aug. i». 
w « D ^'*^*- Work— M. M. degree 
JIia?y. '''■^*"- "• ^- ^ Dunleavy^/ec: 

A. t. 6i A. M — Meets first 
and third Mondays of each 

i ', ^Lakeside. No meetlnir 
until further notice James A 
Robinson, W. M.; C. S. P^e^f^^cr^ 


fnnrtV, M^-^'^^*" ^econd and 
i^ ^^ Mondays at 8 o'clock, 
in Woodman hall. Twenty- 
first avenue west. Next meet- 

1914. wl"ri'JL\Tn^a ^e°^?eY' ^c"af, 'i' 
Lonegren. W. M.; R. E. Vheeler^'^sec: 

^^^Ki^^y^— S^X-^O^M HOUSE IN 
highly lesirable residence dlstrict- 

r.fL™^,*'^'!"'" *^«* **'• beat; furnace 
in excellent condition. Rent $37.60. 
Persona] applications only. John A 
Stephenion & Co., Wolvin building 

street, possession Sept. .1, ten-room 
dwelling, nice corner, fine yard and 
shade trees, hot water heat, electric 
light and gas. See Bloom & com- 

_pany, 102 West First street. 

nicely furnished rooms. 901 Lon- 
don road. Melrose 2646. 


Upstairs Rex theater bldg., Secon.* ave. 
w.; strictly modern, bright, comfor- 
table rooms; first-class in every way; 
rales reasonable. Melrose 176. 

b urnjshed apartments and single rooms 
with bath or without; private tele- 
phone in ail rooms; dining rooms in 
connection. 322 West S econd street 








WANTED — $2,500 ANNUALLY c6^ 
opr:rate with me evenings at liome 
Everything furnished. Don't worry 
about capital. Boyd H. Brown, 
Omaha, Neb. 

tions are easy to get My free 
booklet Y-302 tells how. Write to- 
day— NOW. Earl Hopkins, Wasli- 
Ington, D. C. 

order or local business of your own- 
k^ 'p^?^','".^ time weekly. Harding & 
t^ -335 Banks avenue, Superior, 

"^ H' 

a- $10 OR MORE a. 


-..T r^r.r. , * FURNITURE, SALARl ES, ETC. * 

CALL THL McDonald 1 rlANSFER ! lit- If we can't convince you that our # 

for prompt and efllicient service. 17 j* rates are reasonable, and our *, 

Fifth ave. w. Mel. 3913; Grand 1963-X. ^ treatment of you FAIR, SQUARE * ! FOR RENT 

FOR RE:nT— 5-ROOM FL\T VERY ^ f"^ al>ove board, we won't expect * ' 

■ * ^^^ I 1^ to make you a loan. Come and V^ 

•^ investigate. j^ 


with private bath, handsomely fur- 
nished, strictly modern house, with 
or without breakfast and 6 o'clock 
Q'Pner- 11* East Second street 

rooms for light housekeeping. 426 
j^oMTth avenue west. 

room, 17 East Superior street, over 
the Delicatessen. 

Royal league, meets the sec-' 
ond and fourth Thursdays of 
the month at 8 p. m K of ?> 
hall 118 West Sup"io?str'eet 

West mc'^Ufn\%lVuH'rT."i Kt' 
lector. 18 East First street ' 

O. O. IT. — Meetj 

28, I. 

, s every Friday 

evening at 8 o'clock, 221 West 
Superior street third floor. Next rneet- 

1-1' j^u"fuit*' \J^v^^i?t\-ie% -^/'t.^-i: 

J.^^O'Donnell. Rec. Se^^^ ^^ -' ^ 

H. Paul, 

family. Call Melrose 1921; 312 Sec- 
ond avenue east. 

nlshed for housekeeping. 17 Seventh 
avenue west. 

room, private family. 631 West 

Third street 

$3.50, $4.60 per week. 224 West Su- 
perior street 

beautiful location. 131 East Second 

front room, smitabie for one or two. 
in modern nome; rent reasonable 19 

f»r*';£°"r,^*\ avenue east; phone. 
Lakeside 2i6-L. 



df-slrable; $15 per month. 
Bridgt man-Ru.ssell Co. 


LP]T US MOVE YOU TO YOUR NEW ' ?!f 30? Columbia Bldg. 303 W. Sup.' St .;^ — 11^ 
home. Duluth Van & Storage Co., 18 * Open every day and Wednesday * T: 

room, suitable for man and wife 
with or without breakfast and 6 

strl'if' '*'""*^'"- "* ^^^ second I* Have the cash on hand t